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Full text of "Virginia Beach sun-news"

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^ VffiGINIA BEACH SUN-INEWS 



"SERVING VIRGINIA'S FASTEST GROWING COUNTY' 



■MR 



m 



VaUME XXIX. Nb. 40. 



TELEPHONE 1877 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, CCTOBER 7, 1954 



Classified Acb Pay DivideiKi» 



5c copy- $3 pa Yt^ 



EMSTiM STATE 



AT 



Pirtatten ot the CmMta DIrtriet 
of the Vlrgtnto Stole VtiKteH As- 
sociation win meet htre flv^wdasr 
at the Sir Walter mun wMh Karl 

^ C. fiNrarito, Ff>rt«moiitli. viee- 
iHreskient of Ae state orgmOMmtkm 
preshttng. More tlMii a hundiM 
printers and tht^ guests expeet 
to attend the one day meeting. 

The progmii will include a talk 
on Interm^ional Printing Week 
celebration in January of next 
year, a diaeuailon of the "eapttve" 
printing {Hants in Virginia, ap- 

^ prenticeshlp training and prlntt^ 
price climating and eoals. A toor 
of the l^aval Jet Sa^e at Oeeaiui 
has been arranged and win start 
the day off for the vMttmt print- 
ers. 
The p w gtam to « faflaws: 

10:30 A. M. — 
Leave Sir Walter Hotel enroute 
to Oceana Air Station 
11:00 A.M.— 

Tour Naval Jet Base at Oceana 
12:30 P. M. — 
Depart to return to Sir Walter 
Hotel 
1:00 PM.— 
Cocktails (Raleigh Room) 
Our Host: Old Domlnkm Paper 
Co.; Bpes-Fitzgerald Paper 
Co.; I. P. I. Inks; Virginia 
Beach Sun-News 
1:30 P M — 
Luncheon (Hotel 'Dining Room) 
Speaker: Bot> Phillips, Rich- 
mond Club of Printing House 
Craftsmen — "IntemaUonal 
Printing Week" 
2:30 P. M.— 
Round-Table Discussions — 

(The Coffee ffliop) 
Karl C Edwards, VSPA 

Vice-iFlresident. Presiding 
"Captive Prii^ng Plants" 
John Bland, Richmond Sec-- 
Treas. of V8PA 
"Apprentteeshij^ TnUaliut" 
Bob Wilson, Vltdnla thai, tt 

Cieve Lranan. SUite Dept. of 

Education 
"Printing Price Bstlmating and 

(Cofiilbaed an Paga three) 



SIGN9 PBOCLAMATION 




HMMMHLE REIE JOHNSOM AT CONVENTION 
HEXT FRDAT 



Tiulals Bncb CUf Itnrnm ami Clerk Lcwfs E. SmHh h shown 
sigHiHg a pndbmaflltm la atatrvaae* of Natfaaal BKiacss Women's 
Week, OcMMTl*- It. LaoUag oa an Mrs. >f. P. St rkhler an d Mks 



Night Spot Cases 
Set for Dec. I 

Hearings on the injunctions to 
close four night spots in Virginia 
Beach and Princess ,Anne County 
will be heard on December first, 
according to the docket of the 
4 Princess Anne County Circuit 
Court. 

The clubs are now under tem- 
porary Injunction as a result of 
an order issued by Judge Floyd 
E. Kellam recently, the action be- 
ing taken following the hearing 
of cases charging maintenance of 
nuisances and-or illegal sale of 
whiskey. 

Three of the clubs, the Two 
* O'clock Club, the Latin Quarter 
and the 17 Club, are located In 
the Beach proper, while the fourth 
club, Piney Point, Is on Laskln 
Road a short distance beyond the 
city limits. 

Both the Two O'clock Club and 
the 17 Club, have filed answers to 
.the temporary injunctions. aA- 
ing that they be lifted. Curator 
E. Lachman, of Club 17, statM 
that no arrests have heeti made 
for ABC law violations since he 
became manager, and Dempsey 
Bonney, Thomas Wilson and L. 
E. Byrd, operators of the Two 
O'clock Club, admit <me arrest, 
but allege that the single arrest 
does not constitute Uie elasalfi- 
cation of their pnqierty as a nuis- 
ance. 

The cases are part of the De- 
tsember docket which lists 80 crim- 
inal cases and 61 civil cases set 
for trial. 



,) 



PROCLAMATION 

WHEREAS National Business 
Women's Week will be cele- 
brated throughout the nation 
beginning on October 10 and 
encttng October 10; and 

WHEREAS the organlaatkm of 
The National Federation of 
Business and Professional Wo- 
men's Clubs, Inc. is contribut- 
ing much toward the develop- 
ment of business and Industry; 
and 

WHEREAS we are emphasising 
"Cfflrr - OUT - THE - VOTTE" in 
this Congressional Election 
Year; and 

wmatEAS the Viivlnlii Bitach 
BPW Club, as an affiliate of 
the National Federatkm, is 
likewise contributing much to- 
wanl the Improviement and 
progtws^rf bii »ine> ». Igj^^ ^ 

tfoW, tmaUBORli, I Frank A. 
Duach Ma|«r of the Cl^ of 
Virginia BMMSh do hereby pro- 
cUlffl the imk beginning Oc- 
tober 10 and ending October 
16, 1984 a« 

BUSINESS WOMEN'S WEEK 
in Virginia Beach, and urge our 
leaders of business and indus- 
try to Join in this observance. 
IN WrrNBSS WHEREOF I 
have hereunto set my hand 
and caused the seal of the 
City of Virginia Beach to she 
affixed this 20th day of Sep- 
tember, 1984. 
FRANK A. DUSCH. Mayor 
City of Virginia Beach 
By Lewis E. Smith. 
Treasurer - Clerk 



YOUNGSTERS AIDING 
MARCH OF DIMES 



The yoangsicrs on 49th 
alreet are iMIag the emergency 
March af Dfanea with a fall 
grown cireas on tap for next 
Saturday afternoon The cir- 
eas Is schedoled to beg!n at 
2 p. m. and admlsslmi Is 'five 
cents. . 

The yoangsters sold advance 
tickets and had foar dollars 
in the treasoty before the show 
opens. Those taking part In 
the cIreas are Misses -Lynn 
Chorcli, Soe Saddler. Jean 
Ware, Carol Roberts, Sarah 
PInley and Ussa Bortlt. 



■jMK" 



Mrs. nmvta H. RatehcMer. Jr.. 
mood rhalmiBR of Ihe Princeaa 
Anne Coonty ' Chapter. Ameri- 
ean Red Craas, has annowneed 
that the Red Cr«M NoodflM' 
bti« win visit Prtaaress ^nie 
Cmnrty at the Virghrta Beach 
CoiHHiaJiily fioase, ISth and 
Arctic, October ISth fnrni naon 
to ^x o'eiark. 

In arging ewrjtme Ut domrte 
• phH af l>ioad, Mrs. Bstebeider 
mys, "In treating the iH and 
tite in^ed, tliere is no sabsli- 
tote for blOM. Even bi tliese 
days of Vander drog^,' Moad is 
tlie one thing th»t cannot he 
mined or manwfartved.- It 
mast be given. And y«a and 
yoor fellow Americans are tlie 
only ones who* can give it! In 
addltlMr to tiw bload needs of 
mn eennnanlty, bioed is needed 
ta boiM a national reserve of 
Mood derivftfves. This reserve to 
a fonn of "iife Insaranee' for 
hnndreds of thonsandi in time 
of disaster. Ves, yonr iwiceless, 
painless gift will smne day help 
save an Anserican Hfe! So give 




Conimiiity Cbett Wfriwri 
Organize for /Ul-Oit Drift 

Canvass Starts on 



1 " ■' ■ 



Local Business 
Women Will 
Observe Week 

National Business Women's 
Wmk will be observed for the 
twenty-seventh year, October 10- 
16. During that week many* in- 
teresting events will be participat- 
ed in by memben of the National 
Federation of Budness and Pro- 
fessional Women's ClulM. 

Proclamations have biien issued 
by President Btsenhower, Qover- 
nor Stanley., and locally by Mr. 
Lewis Smith, clerk to the City 
Council, in the absence of the 
mayor. 

On October 10th to open the 
week's celelnatlon, members of the 
local club will attend In a body, 
the mmtiing church 8erv|;« of 
the Oftltlee Eirisciqjal Church. Fa- 
lowing this service, a coffee hour 
will be heU for the new mnnbers 
(Continned an Page Fsar) 





roR vntGiNu 






HENRY 




1 •J:i 


4»i< 




k REACH and 


CAPE 








Sua 


HiihW 
AM 1 


ater Low Water 




*>)¥ A Date 


Rise Set 


'M AM 


PM 




Thursday. October 7 


. 6KW 5:3» 


3K)6 


3:36 9:22 


10:05 




Friday, Oaiober 8 


. 6:05 5:36 


4K)7 


4:34 10:24 


10:56 




Saturday, October 9 


. 6KM 5:36 


S.-02 


5:28 11:22 


11:44 




Sunday, October 10 


.. 6K)7 5:35 


5:55 


6:18 


12:16 




Monday, Octt^ier 11 


.. 6K)8 5:33 


6:44 


7*7 12:30 


1:08 




T^Ksday, October 12 


.. 6K» 5:32 


7:33 


7:55 1:17 


1:59 




Wednesday, Oi^irtwr 13 .... 


.. 6:10 5:31 


8:23 


8:44 2:04 


2:50 




Thunday, October 14 .... 


.. 6:10 5:2> 


>:13 


9:33 2:52 


3:41 




To obtain times <d a^l or 


kyw miicf tiMi Abofi 


iimss 




• 


Lynahavaa 




adi 


llOnOaviet 

4Sadaataa 

l45miBMcs 




Qieeaa VImt .......... 




»••••• ftdi 




OM Poitt 


■■■■•••■•••■«■••••••••••% 


M 




• 


Oregoa bdet ......... 




sabmei 45 miantes 








^BM. 



Are Awarded in 
Penny Drive 

Mrs. Charles H. Hltchlngs, Gen- 
eral Chairman, ^nd Mrs. Robert 
Johnson and Mfs. ^ Frederick 
Trummer Co-Chairmen respec- 
tively, of the Million Penny Cam- 
paign announce the following Dis- 
trict Chairmen and workers who 
are placing contalnei^ in resi- 
dences and busings establish- 
ments for 'the Princess Anne High 
School Band. Hundreds of volun- 
teer solicitors are helping to wage 
the campaign to raise funds to 
buy instruments for thtf Band. 
The Band, under the direction of 
Mr. James A. Cantwell. has made 
several public appearances and 
will participate in the South Nor- 
folk Firemen's Parade Saturday, 
October 9th. 

The following people have 
earned a position on the newly- 
formed "Honor Scroll", . created 
for turning in a full container of 
pennies or $6.00 in any denom- 
ination is considered a cupful in 
the fund raising drive: Mr. Irving 
Kline, Miss Kathleen Bailey, Mr. 
Henry Youtlg, Mr. Billy Holland. 
Mr. Ed Lindsley, Mr. John Ray 
Potter, Mr. Elias Codd, Mrs. Oar- 
land Barlow, Mrs. J. N. Taylor. 
Miss Jo Ann Creekmore, Miss Dor- 
is Humphries, Miss Scotty Lane. 
Mrs. katherine Smith, Mr. Tho- 
(Continued on Page Three) 



Beach Democrats 
Meet Wednesday 

A meeting of all Democratic 
voters of Virginia Beach has b^n 
called for Wednesday night, Oc- 
tober 13, it was announced this* 
week by Roy Smith, chairman of 
the Virginia Beach City Demo- 
cratic Committee. 

The meeting, according to Smith, 
will be YWild in the Virginia Beach 
Community House and all Demo- 
crats are Invited to attend. Con- 
gressman Edward J. Robeson, of 
Newport News, First Congressio- 
nal District Representative, will 
be the principal speaker. 

Congressman Robeson is the 
the c<xk 









Virghia Bcarb PoHee Chief. Reeves E. Johmoa, pa o JtJ hefwcea S3fl- 
siom of Ihc mnaai convention of the IntennrtioMri Asaocirtan of 
Chiefs of Police at IMew Orleans liiii ween to in spe rt one of the con- 
vention exhibits. It's the ThnndcrMrd — Ford Motor Co n ip an/ s new 
"personal car" — which poHce cMcfs attending Ihc convention saw in 
advance preview. PnbHc introdnction of tlie Tbnadcrhird wRI lie bter 
this fall. Fifteen hnndred poHce caccvtives from 46 slirtes and many 
foreign countries attended the I.A.C.P. convention a( the Roosevelt 
Hotel. 

Gulley Conducts j Uons on Prowl 

Revival Services i^'*'' 5^'*^" 

Members of the Virginia Beach 
Lions Club, always alert to rais- 
ing funds to finance their pro- 
jects, will conduct a house to 
house canvass next Tuesday night 
selling salt and pepper sets. The 
funds raised will be used to fi- 
nance the local club's telebinocu- 
lar program which is designed to 
improve vision among city and 
county school children. 

W. W. Johnson, general chair- 
man of the sale, announced that 
crews of Lions will begin the can- 



tURITAIS SPOHSM 
BARIECDE AT SCHOOL 



The P iia ccaa 
li speaMTfaw a 
ing tlris Satariay irt 
Prtneeaa Anne Midk 
the keneflt af the 
band. The havs af the 
cne are fraai 4 to 7 p. ■ 

The RarHana have 
stmnentai in iielpliig the 
with new antfam 
Jointbr ip a ns a red the 



SCMOTI m9m 



ta- 

la 
h4ve 



the bivfeecae wiD he 
farther tlie band a w i fa fm 
Jeet. 



from 
t« 



The Rev. J. P. Gulley will be 
the guest preacher at the revival 
services to be held at the London 
Bridge Baptist Church Oct. 11 - 
15, 17. Services will be held each 
evening beginning at 7:45 P. M. 
There will be a "Children's Per- 
iod" at the beginning of each 
service. 

The Rev. Mr. OuUey is pastor 
of the Del Ray Baptist Church at 
Alexandria. Va. 

A nursery for small children 
will be available for the conveni- 



Members of the Virginia Beach 
City Democratic Committeje, in 



Dr. Chandler Will 
Address Rotary 
Club on 21st 

Dr. Alvin Duke Chandler, pres- 
ident of the College of William 
and Mary, will be the guest speak- 
er at a meeting of the Virginia 
Beach Rotary Club to \fe held on 
Thursday, October 21. 

Dr. Chandler will address Ro- 
tarians at their meeting which 
b^ins at 7 o'clock. Ptollowing the 
Rotary Club meeting Dr. Chand- 
ler has invited former students of 
the College of William and Mary 
to naet with him in the Virginia 
Wciyji High School auditorium. 

The Rotary dub meeting Is 
sehaduled to ctmclude at 8:15 p. 
m.. and the nweting with former 
students will take place imme- 
diately after that hour. 



addition to Smith, are Fred A. 
Haycox, William P. Kellam, John 
W. McCombs, Pemiee Trafton, 
C. E. Hobeck, Jaines O. Kj^nto- 
panos, H. E. ^Ist^d. Dr. Stanley 
Salasky and eTw Smith. 



The Rev. G. Edward Huabea. . ^ . 
pastor of the London Bridge BaD- "" *"■* °"y- 
tist Church, cordially extends ah j The "third shaker set" is de- 
invitation to the public to attend I fined as a salt and pepper shaker, 



Rev. John Keister 
Will Establish 
Lutheran Church 

The Rev. and Mrs. John David 
Keister have recently moved to 
Virginia Beach, where they will 
establish a congregation for the 
United Lutheran Church of Am- 
erica. 

The arrival of Rev. and Mrs. 
Keister climaxes months of plan- 
ning by the United Lutheran 
Church for the founding of a mis- 
sion church here. Preliminary sur- 
veys have revealed a large num- 
ber of Lutherans in the area. 

The Rev. Mr. Keister and his 
wife returned In July from four 
months of traveling in Europe and 
the Middle East. They visited fif- 
teen countries, including much of 
Europe, Bast Berlin, Egypt and 
the Holy Land. 

Prior to his travels, the Rev. 
Mr. Keister spent two semesters 
at the University of Edinburgh, 
Scotland, taking graduate work 
at the Divinity School. He studied 
under Dr. John Baillie, one of the 
newly-elected presidents of the 
World Council of Churches. Mfs. 
Keister took related courses at the 
university. 

The Rev. Mr. Keister received 
his AB from Roanoke College in 
1950 and his BD from the Luth- 
eran Theological Seminary of 
Philadelphia in 1953. Mrs. Keister 
finished two years of nurses train- 
ing at the Lankenau Hospital, 
Philadelphia. 

The iftinister is the son of E. E. 
Keister, prominent newspaperman 
of Northern Virginia, and pub- 
lisher of the Northern Virginia 
Daily. Mr. E. E. Keister is also 
the founder of a church advertis- 
ing program now am)earlng in 
over 700 newspapers in the United 
States and Canada. 

The Rev. Mr. Keister's former 
h(»ne was in Strasburg, Va., in the 
northern part of the Shenandoah 
Valley. His wife comes from Me- 
dia. Penna.. near Philadelphia. 

The Keisters are making their 
home at Colonial Manor, Apart- 
ment €, 509 24th Street. 



all these sjiecial services. 
AHENDS HOSPITAL MEET 

Miss Harriet Ailstock superin- 
tendent of the Virginia Beach 
Hospital has returned from a trip 
through |;he middle west. While 
away she attended the meeting of 
the Americal Hospital Association 
held In Chicago, Illinois. 



Contract Let on 
Part of Laskin Rd. 

Thp State Highway Commission 
yesterday announced contracts 
have been awarded* in the amount 
of $1,806,767 for 20 road and 
bridge projects for which bids 
were received on September 22. 

All bids for two-tenths of a 
mile of concrete paving to chan- 
nelize traffic at the intersection 
of U.S. Route 13 and 165 in Nor- 
folk county yere rejected by the 
commLssion because they were too 
higli. The job will be re-adver- 
tised. 

Among the contracts awarded 
was one for 1.79 miles of divided 
highway from US 58 toward Vir- 
ginia Beach on Route 164, Laskin 
Road. The contract went to Ames 
and Webb, Inc., of Norfolk. The 
bid was $277,197. 



accompanied by an Accent shaker 
in a plastic rack, all boxed and 
wrapped in cellophane. 

Accent. Johnson said, is mono- 
sodium glutamlte crystals, a sea- 
soning which restores the original 
(Continued on Page Three) 



DR. JAMES W. TODD 
RECEIVES HONORS 



The Virginia Bea>h Hospital 
announced this week that its 
surgeon. Dr. James W. Todd, 
has Just returned from Yale 
Untversity where he success- 
fully completed the examina- 
tions far the American Board of 
Surgery. Tills entities him to 
the designation of Diplontate, 
certifies him as a specialist in 
geneni surgery, and comes as 
the culmination of a long per- 
iod of training and endeavor. 
In addition to Uie board. Dr. 
Todd b also a member of the 
Anserkan Collq« of Surgeons, 
having Iwen elected In 1951 on 
the iMwto of his training and 
professional itiUua. 
« Both mrantaHMmis are dedi- 
cated to uiMfUng the standards 
of surgical practice in the Unit- 
ed States. 



Intra-Civic Club 
Plans Visit of 
Bloodmoblle 

The Intra-Clvic Club sponsored 
Red Cross Bloodmoblle committee 
will meet at the Community House 
at 18th and Arctic Avenue on 
Pi-lday, October B^ at 8 p. m. Du- 
ane Current, chairman of the 
committee, has called this second 
meeting in an effort to pfan the 
next visit of the Red Cross Blood- 
moblle to Princess Anne County. 
The Bloodmobile will be at the 
Community House on Friday, Oc- 
tober 15th, from noon until six 
o'clock. The Intra-Civic Club 
group is especially Interested in 
getting all Princess Anne County 
and Virginia Beach civic clubs to 
participate in their blood pro- 
gram. 

The following have been noti- 
fied and will attend the meeting: 
Mrs. Herman Eller. Bayslde Wo- 
man's Club; Mrs. Robert Hollo- 
man, Ocean Park Woman's Club: 
Mrs.T. B. Petty and Mrs. W. W. 
Stanfleld, Chesapeake Beach Wo- 
man's Club; Mre. E. E. Qerloff, 
Cavalier Junior Woman's Club; 
Mrs. Robert Wasdon. Kempsville 
Woman's Club; Ralph Stacy, Am- 
erican Legion; Don Meadows, 
Kempsville Lions Club; C. Roger 
Malbon, Princess Anne Ruritan 
Club: Blair Meyers. Creeds Ruri- 
tan Club; W. Roy Parsons. Kemps- 
ville Ruritan Club; A. A. Parsons, 
Seatack Volunteer fSn Depart- 
ment; Francis Taylor. Cavalier 
Hotel; Emerson Planck, Virginia 
Beach Exchange Club; Earl Du- 
Val, Virginia Beach Civitan Club; 
Joe Phelps. Virginia Beach Qas 
Dealers; Wyndham E. Brown, HI, 
Virginia Beach Jaycees; Leo E. 
Bliley. Virginia Beach Lions Club; 
W. Pantone, Virginia Beach Ro- 
tai-y Club; Mrs. C. Webb. Jr.. Wo- 
man's Club of Virginia Beach: J 
Mrs. William Haycox. Norfolk j 
Junior League, and Mrs. L. Le- 
man. Cape Henry Woman's Club. 



Kempsville 
Precinct DMied 

Having voted more than 1.100 
persons in the 1951 primary elec- 
tion and faced with an unprece- 
dented 1,500 to 2,000 in next 
year's in-imary, the Kempsville 
Precinct of Princess Anne County, 
has been divided. 

Judge Floyd E. Kellam of 
Princess Anne County Circuit 
Court approved the division of 
the precinct Monday, acting on 
a petKioB signed by 21 voters 
of the prccfaict. 

The formal division will not 
take place for 30 days, however, 
and will have no effect on bal- 
loting in the general election on 
November 2. Judge Kellam said 
he preferred to defer tha action 
for 30 days to permit ftny resi- 
(tent of the area to lodge an ob- 
ieaVan. tt^lkM mn mtr. 
' '*■«" ■^' ■■■ or-, T..i. ' --- 

View Garden Club 
Gives Check to FD 

The East Ocaan View Garden 
Club present^ a check for SI 50.00 
to the East Ocean View and Uttle 
Creek Fire Department. The cheek 
was given by Mrs. Michael Dud- 
zik. Finance Chairman, at the 
regular meeting of the East Ocean 
View and Little Creek Fire De- 
partment on Tuesday night. 

The money was raised by the 
Mub from a plant sale held the 



18th; Hopes Hif^ 

General Drive Chairman- B. It. 
Stanton has announced that ttoei» 
will be a meeting next Mmtdiy 
in the Virgima Beach R^ 
for the purpose of (Vganbdng ' 
In the forthcomimr IHrgMt 
Beach - Princess Anne Cour^ 
Community Chest drive for funds. 

According to Stanton, wlw 
heads the annual drive for Om 
second consecutive year, the OMet' 
ing will begin at t o'clock aadi 
the work for the drive wlD iHf 
outlined and duties ot the warle- 
era clarified. 

"The re^xmse among those irtw 
worked in the drive last yearlail 
been marveknis, "9tanton said., 
"and many newcomers hav# of<< 
fered their time and services." 

The (ta-lve datM this yeai* arc 
from October IS throngh O^^ba^ 
20 and this year's goal has beei( 
set at $23,000.00, according to M 
W. Smith, secretary-treasurer d^ 
the Community Chest. j 

Of the $23,000 toul, the fundi 
from this year's drive have baari 
allocated as follows: Boy ScOUta^ 
$7,848: Olrl Scouts, $8,391.Mj 
United Defense Fund, $2000; Am- 
erican Cancer Soeie^, $1308; FkH 
rence Crittendon Bona. 11388; 
capital outlay for a Girljeteonfi 
cabin in Seashore State Park^ 
$1000: Youth AetivltiM iBoT 
Scout Cabin). $480. 

Officers of the CaaBnanity 
Cheat are Albln R. Mailhca, prmt^ 
dent; Lewis E. Smith, viec-fircil- 
dent; and E. W Smith. aeeret«tiP<* 
treasurer. Members of the Bentf 
of IXrectors include Fred A. Htf" 
cox, E. H. Church, j^jd aay 8 . I^ft- 
lam. i^. 3^ iTafwbtt. WSBtm% 
Kelboi. C. Hoger tmben. mm 
O. Oarden, Mts. Rsalcna flMP' 
son. BSrs. Lynan cnarlc. Bmnril 
S. Myers, Mrs. Paida Coittiafe^ A 
W. Craft, St., W. C. CmMMI 
J. C. Kessler. I^ermit 8. tmiti 
Charles Cashman. Br., Cidoti^^ 
C. Brady, J. K. Crockett, Hit. 
George Busch, Mrs. E. C. BiMS> 
field, and B. It. Stanton. 
■ — «. ,' ' 

previous Saturday in the Chaariicr 
of Commerce Building. The rais- 
tng of funds for tids project to 
an annual event of the East Oe- 
ean View Garden Club. 



Princess Anne Woman's Club to 
Observe 29th Anniversary on 12th 



Mrs. Harold D. Cole, president 
of the President's Council of the 
Tidewater District, Virginia TiA- 
aration of Woman's Clubs, and 
presidents of the various Wom- 
an's Clubs throughout the county 
will be guests of honor at a birth- 
day luncheon celebrating the 29th 
anniversary of the Woman's Club 
of Princess Anne County, to be 
held Tuesday, October 12, at the 
Pine Tree Inn. 

The Rev. C. Stanley Lowell, 
pastor of the Virginia Beach 
Methodist Church, will be the 
guest speaker, addressing; the as- 
semblage on the subject, "Res- 
ponsit}le Living." 

Mr. Lowell was pastor of Wes- 
ley Methodist Church in Chevy 
CAase, Maryland, prior to accept- 
ing his present pastorate. He is a 
graduate of Asbury College, Wil- 
mon. Kentucky, and holds ad- 
vanced, degrees from Duke Uni- 
versity, Durham, N. C, and Yale 
University. 



Appearing with him will M 
Mrs. Lowell, who will sing a grotq» 
of songs, accompanied by Mri. 11 
H. Church. 

Among club presidents who 
have accepted invitations to at» 
tend the luncheon are Mrs. Rd^ 
ert RoUtwtan, of the Oeean Park 
Woman's Club; Mrs. Fred Trtta-' 
mer, president oi the Junkn- Wto» 
man's Club of Princess iliittl 
County; Mrs. H. H. EUer, of tlMI 
Bayslde Woman's Clu(b: and lflii» 
Lyman s. Clarke, iNrestdent ^ 
the Kempsville Woman's CStA. 
Alice Brewer White, Woman's Di- 
rector at Radio Station WAV% 
and Mildred Alexander. Womau^t 
Director at Radlb Station WTAA, 
also will be among the guests. } 

Mrs. Sldttty Kellam and llM^ 
Kermit Land are co-chairmen qf 
arrangements for the birthdW 
luncheon and Mrs. D. W. OrefOiy 
will be in charge of talde deMrai 
tions. lifrs. R. H. OwMi. piresiAnA 
will preside 



TIPPING THE CHAPCAU 


Bordcrini aiong the calmly rippMiv aham of Ciyshd Lab m* ea«* 




aad shnibs, we Had a fulet, psaieM taidcu. TiH» tn^wfut ptaa bsthi 


their bows aad wc gH a gMd iMm i af the houMa pravIM 9m hMs 


... a perfect havca for Ibem. Maasas ol asahaa ai* 'ahaariy >h^ 




luiuiflg to a goigtaM criuMou wftb brighl red bante Is fwlhilw^ 


. . . |Uid most anaiiaal. probably due ta the unaiMaMi urno waMb^ 


are about to buni ttartb fata Moauit BumsMBJ yaMw aekria Is mim 


hi ftaH Moom and Ihc boNIn bidca ta bmlcB. TMy, ttii ia UM ^^ 


the pi title si gaiduaa la aur luMrt. 


Located al the cxttease cud of SScd Sbred. on Ciyal^ LA*^ k b the 


home aad gMricu of Mr. aai Mn. HMwy BayU% tta bbn^ mpat aff 


the wceh! 


(Note: itirmuih this cMumn. ttw council M OV4ni Cbiit'ai 


Vtrgima Beach and Prmcess Anne t^awaty. giiaeti » biMiy mUt 


each week.) 



iMiiMai 



^^i^m^^^m 



VmGmA BEACH SMN - WE^, WttH^JAr, OCrOiiR 7, »9$4 




HMttO, 

Hid BOth» pteture ex- 
'!• MAiwriag tub teadiiw 
uriM 1|SA Hm litUe theatre of 
V^IAbMi Wmth under th« dim:- 
tlHi ^i,Mn. JUrOme Iteury- Aa 
rn^Q^ tMf>. the AiMriccn im:- 
«^ of an Kiclish paraon. 
bgr Lewis MHikey, Mrs. 

ttie rote Ae pliycd 

to ItltJ^mti'i top sttMjen, "See 
•fmty Run," the hUarimis 
Tb MiiBp Kins wbleh Uie 
I'^mn^it wiU v^tittd on 
tbtiMij detober 7, at 8:00 p. m. 
tor tMi benefit of the Virginia 
BMeh High School Chorus. 

AlM> in rehearaal is "The Olass 



a LMJiidj bgr Bruce 
wU^ triU tpeR the cur- 

. ji oo WoftSBlOtr 8-#. 

iMn. amiQi has Oe rate ef hmkm 
OnOMMM. a 9ew ftifheid gtrl 
idio ti/UI» ai^diMt h«r bi^- 
graund. 

ndteto tor "flie How Th^ 
Rub," whdch will be presented at 
ttM Vlrrtnla Beach High School, 
may be purchased through the 
«;hool for 50c. children and ad- 
ults. Season tickets for ail four 
l^oducUons of the Little Theatre 
for the comiiv season maf be re- 
•enred tv calling Mrs. Robert Ad- 
dentenook. Membership Chairman, 
Vlrfinia BeMh 3K7. 



Cfmkt Women I IkykDmmmif^f 
Bir^Kby Lunch | ^vings &amps 



Dr. and Mrs. James N. Rsimas 
and their two sons Jimmie and 
Billy teft Saturday for Porta- 
mouth, Va. where they wiU reside 
after spending some time with 
Mrs. Psimas parents Mr. and Mrs. 

{Jariles G. KcmU^iwnos at their 

honte on UnMram fatk. 



f 



t-V^ 




Next Tuaday 

Hie woman's Club of Chea- 
peake Beach wiU hold their an- 
nual "IMrtlfdi^ LunchAfti" Tues- 
day. October 12th at the Cron- 
roads ReataiBtint at 1:00 P. M. 
The elob was organized in 1940 
and is going into its fifteenth 
year. 

MrsL R. Richard Sweitaer, the 
president of the Virginia Feder- 
ation of Wcmian's Clubs will be 
the speaker of pie day. She will 
be presented uiuler the direction 
Off the American Heme Chaim^n. 
The BMrd of Directors wiU act as 
hostesses for the lunche<m. 

The program chairman, Mis. 
W. D. Brocks, has arranged an 
informal hat show which will be 
stated \>9 the Center Simps un- 
der the direction of Mwlarae E- 
Uas. Models for the hat show win 
be: Mrs. E. L. Kli«, Mrs. 
L^ E. Ledington, Mrs. T. J, Aus- 
tin, Mrs. Earl George, Mrs. John 
Orsnodly HE, Mrs. W. H, Etheredge, 
llrs. T. E. Allr^ and Mrs. W, B. 
Medtlns. 

Blrs. OOrikm Campbell accom- 
panied by Mrs. H. W. IVewsome 
will sing flisido. 



mth the opening oi airather 
school year, local post c^iees are 
prepM«d for a brisk demand for 
United States Savings Stamps by 
thrifty studehts and pareiits. 

Ttrginla Beach Postmaster Bo^ 
ward 3. Myers said that during 
the 1953-54 school yesu-, local post 
offices sold ^319.^ in U. S. liv- 
ings Stamps, nearly aQ of which 
went to school childmi partlci- 
imting in the Treasury-sponsored 



atuKfi idfauis win be runydwd I 

free bf local post offices to any- 
one ^siring them. When these 
are filled, they may then be vx- 
changed at a bank or other fi* 
naiKial institution for a United 
States Series E Savings Bond. 

Mr. ifyen said that plam are 
now being made by school ad- 
ministrators, teachers, and volun- 
teer menHiers of the county sav- 
ings bonds committee, to expand 
student participation in the Trea- 
sury-sponsored School Savings 
program during the ensuing year. 

"The Treasury hopes to in- 
crease by two million students 
the number able to Mve reguUrly 



School Savings program. "There i with Savings StaMps. At present. 



were some parents, also," Mr. My- 
ers pointed out, "who purchased 
Stamps regularly for themselvra 
and their small children not yet 
in school." 



five million boys and girls from 
kinctergarten through high school 
have the opportunity to partici- 
pate in the School Savings pro- 
gram. 
"Aside from saving to purchase 



the Woman's Club presented the ^f';!*^ E Savings Boncte.'' he con 



At a recent meeting of the 
BuiMlMCoiiiiiilttcie of the Chesa- 
peiJte ifeaeh CMmttimity Center 



building with new tables aikl 
chairs. The president of the Com- 
mittee, Mr. R E. Meyerhoff«r ac- 
cepted them for the Community 
Center. 

At this same meeting plans 
were drawn up far a dedication 
ceremcmy for the Ccnnmunity 
Building which is tenatively am. 
for Sunday November 9th. A com- 
mittee consisting of Mr. James L. 
Loftin, Jr., Mr. L. E. Lester and 
Mrs. R. J. Vellines wefe sppcAtit- 
ed to make the necessary ar- 
rangements. 



eluded, "our school students are 
taught the benefits of regular 
thrift and wise money manage- 
ment — lessons they will carry 
into adult life to the benefit of 
themselves, their famiies, their 
community, and their country." 



The longest street in the world 
is Figueroa Street in Los An- 
geles, which is^O miles long. 




iW'w always 



ttm^t mtif mt u t mm. You Mw» <Hi» yto Iwy 
Md yon «N» wim yea iiwiB. YmA tl«f pfioiri 
of iti lartiBi good holUL YovV m^ ksny. 
ear isalara* ftw Hmr aiotarinf . And i^H aMT 

be glad y<m bought i^*i.^;J^*"^**~*'"' 

TCAK arnx TBM. Mom n»rBi Mf 

a Chevrolet! 



Business failure is particularly 
high among enterprises during 
their first year or two of opera- 
tion. 



TUN Off onnn cari 




"WISCO"StorHi 
Windowi, Doan 

Awniagi-Fibre 
Glafli, AhmilMiii 



Free Estiftiafes 



VlftGiMA BEACH 
ALUMniUM PRODUCTS 

3302 Atlantic Ave. 
Phone 3250 




I 



Fiffe Watch Repairing 

Let Us Put Your AiBng 
Wateh in First CIms Condiffon 



III Wirk fiuaranteed 



JiWfLRY RfPAIRS ENGRAVING 

All Leading Name Brand Watches 

Georgeous Difamonds 

Especially Selected Jewelry 

for "Mi-L^y" 

BARTON'S JEWELERS. 

2022 Atlantic Avenue 
Phone 1746 




CLARK CHEVROLET CORP. 

605-607 Seventeenth St. Virginia BiMli, Vi. 



llB !<■ 



ittii^rifiBMu^^iita 



rfiMk 



.Hon AT JHt ffilENOLy STOPrt 



\3mum 



) • 



NEW 



v 





ARKET 



NOW OPEN AT ROBBINS CORNER 



NO GREATER PROOF OF OVERTON'S IM- 
PdRTANCE IN THE TIDEWATER AREA 
IS NEEDED THAN THE PHENOMENAL 
GROWTH IN RECENT YEARS OF THESE 
LOCALLY ORGANIZED AND OWNED SU- 
PER MARKETS. THE SUCCESS- OF THIS 
HOME COMMUNITY FOOD ORGANIZA- 
TION IS roUNDED NOT ON FANCY AND 
EXPENSIVE FIXTURES OR HIGH REN- 
TAL LOCATIONS - BUT MOST EMPHATIC- 
ALLY ON IDEALS OF FRIENDLY SER- 
VICE 



«»«» yen Tors \^^ 

II nil IT 







PARKING IN FRONT AND ON SIDE OP STORE 




MOST IMPORTANT To THE PUBLICIS ITS 
VERY REAL FACT THAT OVERTON'S 
SUPER MARKETS ALWAYS OFFER THE 
BEST IN MEATS AND NATIONALLY FA- 
MOUS BRANDS OF PACKAGED FOODS 
AND GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS AT LOW- 
ER PRICES THAT LEAVE MORE MONEY 
IN YOUR POCKET. 

WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO GET 
ACQUAINTED WITH OVERTON'S SUPER 
MARKETS - AND PARTICULARLY WITH 
THE NEW OVERTON'S SUPER MARKET 



i\X • • • 



ROBBING COMIBR 



1 



TfTt-T^-TIIIII 



r 



■■ 



"i^Tn^-f 



¥mmmmmftsm^nmmmmb0f,ocmm 7.^954 



rt^MJ- 



ftuAntnuf 

A "must" on tlw ealeniter of 
everyone f<Mr the caming wedt 1« 
this annual affair ^mnaored t^ 
'•the ladles of Oalllee Episcopal 
Church. Beginnlnr at 11 o'clock 
and lasting through until 5 o'* 
clock, there wlU be plenty <rf ex- 
citement and eittertainment ttx 
both young and old, toi^hn* with 
a delicious huiebeon, situiwlches 
and cold drinks for the children, 
tlirown in for good measure, at a 
small cost, of course. 

Everything for the garden will 
be avaiteble. all kinds of plants 
trees, shrubs, evergreais, driell ar- 
rangem«Hs. All kiiuls of fancy 



m 




Heads Named 

The Shelton Parte PMWit-Te«- 
cher Assoeiation of the Baytide 
area will hold its regular meeting 



i7csefili ^ndob 
From New /Wi^ 

TtM eM si^inv attrfbotetf to 
■tek TvBlB might wen be revtMd 
to raad: "Km^tiothr tsUa abot^ 
Oie aehoote. but ndlM^ does Mo- 
ttling about them." 

The OcUAer issue of the LacBes 
Home Jmvnal, now an the stands, 
actually dooat "do" anything, 
but arttele after article points the found 




b^tovwiiMrdaw 
rabfeeta tiiwtwi it tm 
oae whte proapta aiatiy ttfcaaan 
a^ord It to send th^r son tmi 
dai^ite^ to iHHvate wtheeU — to 
set away tram the "naaa ediK«- 
tlo^ laea where alt studn^ are 
treated as though they w«« mi an 
intdleetittl level witti the iMiBt 
"baekwud" (rf their elasaes. to 



WwWKKw HPH 



Cbaur ^ 

Les ClHOuSer, C^rerett- WMh^ 
Co., l^hneod. 
4:30 P. M— Jtdioimi 

W. M . Muq»hrte». W^mesboro, 
IHcsident of VSTA wiU attend the 
imeting and speak briefly to Oie 
gathering. WiU D. Baugh. man- 
ager d the Ckmunereial Printing 




mas -WUtf^mA »fl« Patqr Afan- 
s«i. Beach Theatiw, Ifcrrys Dril- 
o^easMi and Hlllerest Dude 
Ranch. 

Anyone having a full ccmtiHner 
or a ¥tM contrilratlon. please 
contact Mrs. Charles Kltchings. 
V^. Beach ^>3S or the following 
district Chairmen: Mrs. Russell 
Brown. Seaboard District Chair- 
man. Princess Anne 613. Mrs. 



_ DepartiMnt rtT the Beach Pub- 
some f*w tocalltiea, it has been Ushiug Corp.. the fmnding iwesi- Katlwrlne Smith, Blackwater DIs- 
possiUe to separate Uie *"' °' '•** aMOclaUwi. Iwig ac- trict Chairman. Great Bridge 



way to mtelUgent discussian that te^iter 



Tw all mil' THWflPw HMMI 
if Tw wt WW mMtff N9f 

vMiJKMSMmrS IMRV 

mmmmmammum 



ACOUSTICON 



tlve in the aboUtlMi of the "cap>- 3579. airs, j B. Dudley. Pungo 

tlve" printing {tents in the state District Chairman, Princess Anne 

»>,-♦ unmjQiinjr rfMi. wooer sttnuy tor raaid ailiaMir 'w«l J<^ i» the tfaciwlrais ctm- «5. Mrs. Leslie R. Watson. Vir- 

n* SS*'24Sn by noted SSTth'fSUt^r^SSi'lS:: -«»««*« ^s competition ,.„,. Beach I^trtct Co-Ojair- 

edueators. mlervlews with both But by and large, what with the with pnvate indus try. mair; Virginia Beach 2230-W or 

and crowded 
annminced <tf wlioB prefer to reoutin anon- classrooms, ttiis has not been pos 



__, sheep^ from the less- 

next Monday night to the schoert , j^^^^ ^ ^ ftwcrtW drake to get takmted "goats" and provide the 
auditorium, it ham beim announc- 
ed. The meeting is scheduled to 
get uniterway ftt 8 o'clock. 

At the same time, lifts. Ross ' ;H«sent and reOred teachers, aumy crowded cufrleula 
Brubaker, president, 



Mrs. Clyde Gayle, Virginia Beach. 



VkxTtOk 




. JOtan A. 

the ttalk 

■ent ta 

aHttuBKM of teiiltutfm 

canvass. 
They 

Vixfftb to 19^1 
flavor to cooked foods. cter. 19h to Mth 

Funds raised throu^ the sale Cruser. Mth to 
of the $3 Mts will be oaeil to pay WH^t. MCh to ^Rfe 
for a S3M teWMaoet^r »K:hine Webb Brawn, «Ith to S<tt 
which the cl»* recwrtly poiehased Eiwene C. Bakn-, Mth to 




J. E 



and will make availaMe t<» testing Krvet; John XJ. 
the eyes ot chldren attending the to 86th Stieet; Jota 
Virginia Beaoh High Schoiri, the Btrdneck fOiBi urn 
Willoughby T. Cooke Schoc*. the Road; CimaA M. 
Oceana and Seatock Elementary Park; Art Coleada. 

E. R. Me^s, Oceana 



I 



7.,i-p;rr)o '.^^h^ 



A^SJ', AiO 




• 1»lpirMMll»0p(ratiii|(M 
kti iMrty Maa wyj 

• ItM CondKllM al Ite Cxliw (Ml 

• SfMM1iliplWMnck4^- 

ihvft Oil fOM MiSM 



vlniMlk siwopiaas' 
fisbMnl la wKiMmf 

• OMnr, non Ih-ilM f remisttf 



ACOUSTICON 

326 Helena RaiMhig 
Granbt sad Plame Strecta 
Norfolk 41816 



the following committee appolitf- 
ments: 

Audio - Visual Education — 
Mrs. John Wood. Jr.; Beautiflca- 
tlon — Mr. Charles Ibyes; fid- 
get — Mrs, Bryce Day, Costumes 
~! Mrs. F. B. Peebles; Health and 
First Aid — Mrs. H. C. Issaes; 
Historian — Mrs. Ifenry Hedky 
Hospitality — Mrs. Lewis IMlkm 
Library — Mrs. Robert Shanks 
Lunchroonk — Mrs. J. R. Bullock 
Membership — Mrs. GetM^e Sevra; 
Music — Mrs. Carl CHrard; Par- 
ent Education — Mrs. Paul Mc- 
Kown; Playground — Mrs. S. W. 
Parry; Program — Mrs. J. R. Bar- 
rel! ; Publications — Mrs, RitM 
Reese: Publicity — Mrs. C. J. 
Hayes; Safety — Mr. John Chib- 
esch; School Paper — Mrs. Ro- 
nald Irving; Ways and Means- 
Mrs. W. B. Meekins; Year Book 
- Mrs. D, B. Hill 



ymmiB tor dbvkKa reasons^ and sll^. 

a stcwy. all delve deep^ into the The general tenor of the Jo«r 

causes b^ind our present sehocd nri artlelea la snuned up by the tte arttctes. 



line on the ewer: "Let's Attack District Co-Chairman. Va. Beach schools. The examination will be 

the Problems, not the Schools." 512, Mrs. Clyde Whitehead. Lynn- ; a part of the U<his sight conser- mUage; and J. A. TOdar. 

Segregation is not discussed in haven District Chairman, Va. vation and blind project, which ftidge. Gatewood Part 

Beach 1447-W Mrs. E. J. Oerloff, last year provided W pairs oi eye- Jiaven 



work and items for Christmas 
gifts will be on hartd. 

The Children's Carnival has 
many surprises for the younger 
set - clowns, jeep and pony rides, 
puppet show, fortune telling, fish 
pond, grab bags, balloons. There 
will be plenty of excitement and 
entertainment for all. 

Thursday. October 14th, OaM- 
lee Church grounds ... a date not 
to be broken! 



Wages and salaries paid to em- 
ployees in the United States in- 
creased by $142 billion in the per- 
iod 1939 through 1952. 









OLD 
STAG €| 

BOURBON 

Full^ Years Old 



For six full years this Kentucky 
Straight Bourbon Whiskey is aged 
in fine charred white oak barrels. 
Every step from the selection of 
grain through the six year aging 
process is rigidly controlled to 
assure precise uniform quality. 




> 







16 PBOOF • SUtfi BIST. CO., FtANKf 0I|| »« 



y 



RED&ATE CUT ^^^ 

CS BRAND MMM 

JVMESMIGE 'I5f 

NJEimiJIIKE^^ 



MOTHER'5 









Pinf- 
oar 



Come share In the many wonderful values 
being offered during the second big week of 
our anniversary sale ... for here at Colonial 
Stores you will find the finest foods at the 
lowest possible price. Yts! Atekt It a point 
to shop and enjoy Colonial Stores today. True 
In I90I . . . true In i 954— YOUR TOTAL 
FOOD BILL IS LESS WHEN YOU SHOP AT 
CS. 



UARCrE LUSCIOUS GOLDEN RIPE 





612A0E "A" tody ferThfi fen 








UOMA' ItiAMD aNOwr VTHITC 



HUUFMWER 



Head 




CRISP MicHrdhAN ORCKN 



MSCAL CEURY 




SWK* 








^HEF$ PRIDE Hot- or lUsfiki^ __ 

RK SAUME 



ts. 







LIVER 




BAKED FRFSH DAILY - OUR PRIDB 

SM0WICH BREAD^ 

Snu. SAME LOW PRICE ! OUR PRIPt^ #% 

THRIFTY BREiib 2 







l0f^VE$ 




CMOT DUVE MEM 

TM •nm»l Virginia Beach - Princess Anne 
Cmtnt^ CommimitY Che^ campaign for funds wfU 
get uixierway K)on with the actiwi drive dates set for 
Odob«r 18 through Octdaer 29. The d^es cover a 
^lert two week period and as is the usual f^an 
dMcials wmt to connplere the cklve during th^ 



ti 



To be^n and end a dri\^ that must raise a total 
of $23,000 and to make it siKcessful cibmarKis the 
full cooperation of all citizens of the communif/. In 
the past this cooperation has been most evident and 
Mm leaders arKi workers of the G>mmunity Chest 
are vnry of^imistic that this same feeling of coopera- 
^>n will greet them when they begin their iMtorkn 
^sk on October )8. 

Chest workers here are annually confronted 
wHh problems in collecting funds. Some of ^lese 
^oblems are common in all areas, but their we 
others that are unique in Virginia Beach and PrirKess 
Anne County. 

One of the most frequent answers heard by 
fund workers in the city and county here is the story 
by the housewife that her husband gives to the Com- 
munity Chest at his office. That would be alr^t 
except for one thing — a great percentage of our resi- 
dents earn their livelihood in the City of hkxfolk. 
Thus, the Norfolk Chest receives donations from our 
residents and the housewife does not feel inclined 
to give to the Virginia Beach - Princess Anne County 
Cnesr. This has been a bugaboo of Chest workers 
rtere over the years, although the housewife has 
learned from experience to divide the family con- 
tribution in many cases. 

Another way that the canvassers' |ob might be 
easier is for the donor to make the contribution on 
the worker's first call. So many man hours are wasted 
on making repeated call backs when the donor, not 
realizing the cost in time, could just as easily write 
a check, pledge or give the cash on the worker's 
first visit. 

To make the drive successful, to reach the goal 
of $23,000 and to do this in the two weeks allotted 
for the drive, these points must be held to a mini- 
mum. We believe the citizens of this area will re- 
spond as they have in the past and the Chest goal 
will be exceeded before the closing date of October 
29. 




•MMMMMMMIMHMHPi 




llffl 



«LK 



I rttt^Ot, ■■■. X. A. Wsit- 

J. ^ I fclfth i wu and Mrs. 
wiB mm as hoM- 



tm 



:ttel 



USk 



9BbA b "liNcli 
sSamM 
■Dd 



I lb* ftce entcr- 

m of Aawrka's 
H0 tht turn of 



^mmmmmmmmmmm 



NMiloirhHiie 
iM CfClOlE lENCE 

# Wimm yma ■wwirf y«ar y t upmis with 
Cjifciiw Fmim ymi mate it toogh few intmaHw 
— •««• Insp pMpI* ftwtB tiamyKng y«« town 
Of tMmt y— kwp «»« ■^'•y arfnMli— yau 
ghw j«w cIhUk* a Mfe ptoysrooiid. Cyideae 
!• a <rai«ty fence. Mad* or heavy. aamniMd 
■teed, it hate Iwnar tHan (^w» oT otter mate- 
riito. E^ert eraetien aanricw. for detallMl ia- 
ten^kta MMl iMcturaa jwat phone and My 
•^%mm wrfi Bia Mia ftM bertlet that teite raa 
to»I an tam i«y hiMML" Mb obUgattan. fkea 



IT DUCAN 



I, Va. 



riMlW 2v4^J 



, --ss-'^a<r: 



BMIMtl WMWi 



» 



(Conttowi firaei f^Mie ORM) 
in the Parish House of the ehnr^. 

At the regular monthly neetinf 
of the club on Monday Oetdber 
lit at the Pine Tnt Inn, a vaad 
of experts win prtaaat a OMat in- 
tereitlne discuaaidin on the lople. 
HOW TO BB AlOltE CHAieMIIIO. 
under the direction of Mrs. EUaa- 
beth Deal. Health and Safety 
Chairman of the club. 

Miss Jeanne Ctimpamxi, Public 
Affairs Chaiiman, is tai charge o( 
the week's celebration. 



muMou tkfmm 



The 



following iMfiHltt 



of aw 



IMi 



Probing iL 



By THUCYDIDES 



i 



tJpon examination of our 
Uhina -'Formosa imbroglio ttie first 

Jueition that comes to mind is: 
\ Chiang Kai Shelc really rep- 
iioents a potential invasion threat 
|0 the Cliinese mainland, why is 
}k necessary for our Seventh Fleet 
le patrol the Straits of ^rmosa? 
A few years back, notably during 
and immediately after the 1952 
national elections, there was some 
vUd tallc about removing our 
fleet and' "unleashing" Chiang. 
How those most responsible for 
<|ur foreign policy have talcen 
treat pains to make it clear that 
ire will use force to repel a Com- 
ttttinist invasion of Natlonalist- 
keld Formosa or of certain of its 
Miore adjacent islands. 

Appai-ently Chiang is in need of 
Jltfending, his American equipped 
itid trained army, navy and air 
mce notwithstanding. Certainly 
/Pl6 would not be sticking our 
llecks out and exposing our men 
%$ we are, if our military leaders 
H^ble of appraising the situa- 
itbn felt that the Nationalists were 
l^e to take care of themselves. 
tt at this stage Chiang still needs 
te to protect him. with contin- 
MVMl help from us he may even- 
^liily be {U)le to look out for him- 
iilf. The gulf, however, between 
Ihe abiity to defend himsef and 
Mw ability to launch a liberating 
Mintfion across the 100 mile For- 
Mloaa Straits is probably oceanic 
Mid unbridgabld. 

The NationalLsts' only hope of 

Kvering their lost dominions - 
that of all the east European 
doumitte^ of liberation and gov- 
eitunents - in - exile - is a war 
to whteh the United States would 
Hwtieliate. Chiang could get his 
Ittoy to the main-land only with 

riive American assistance in 
way of landing craft and air 
kM SM cover, (tece there, and 
iMtt asiueh of China came under 
t^ eimtrol, Jie would have to de- 
PNHd on us for logistics. Even 
^iniilil we extend ourselves this 
r. It seeois highly doubtful that 
ttm htuulred tttousand fight- 
M» ooald fet very far against 
MfiDtan the Reds have under 



that (he men in h%- 
•niyeaf^lit (and 



after Korea we cannoi assume 
otherwise) we can see that the 
type of limited American parti- 
cipation just described would 
most likely not be enough to lib- 
era/te China It might be enough, 
however, to put in motion the pro- 
visions of the Russo-<;hinese Al- 
liance and quite literally detonate 
the world. Large scale atomic as- 
sistance ori our part might enabe 
Chiang to regain his mainland 
and Rhee to unite Korea, but as- 
suredly it would set off a global 
conflagration which might be 
long in going out and which 
would destroy most of the world 
as we know it before doing so. 

Although our policies (and es- 
pecially the statements of certain 
non-representative Americans) 
may seem unecessarily warlike to 
many countries, the plain truth 
is that we are a peaceful people. 
As long as what we deem our vi- 
tal interests are not threatened 
there is little chance of our go- 
ing to war or of our actively sup- 
porting someone else's war. For- 
tunately or tmfortunately the 
world has become a smaller and 
more dangerous place than it was 
twenty or even fifteen years ago 
when American intervention In 
an invasion of Korea would have 
been unthinkable. Today further 
territorial expansion by the Rus- 
sians or by those allied to the 
Russians is a gttiuine question of 
vital interest and national sur- 
vival. It is in this light that our 
China policy must be viewed. 

We are pledged with our Allies 
to hold the line against Commun- 
ist expansion in Europe and now 
in Southeast Asia. With the ex- 
ception of South Korea we have 
not been able to find any allies 
to join in the defense of Fonnosa 
or in the maintenance of the 
Chinese Nationalist regime, al- 
though for our sake a goodly 
number of countries still recog- 
nize Chiai^. With the passage of 
time, however, the Nationalists 
wil be less and less able to call 
themselves the CSovemment of 
China, unless, of course, the com- 
munists should peipetrate £<m)e 
new agre^ision. 

Undoubtedly the 'American 
temper is today violently hostile 



State Advertising 
$1,000,000 Bond 
Issue Today ' 

FOR BtUOKQE-TUNNEL ACmOM 
HAMPTON ROADS. Mtll»OC8 

The sale of revenue bonds to- 
taling about $100,000,000, will be 
advertised by the State Highway 
Commission today. 

Bids for <the bonds, which will 
pay for construction of a bridge- 
tunnel system across Hampton 
Roads, a bridge over the Rappa- 
hannock River at Orey's Point 
and re-finance bonds outstanding 
from a 1949 issue, will be opened 
by the commimion at 10 a. td. on 
Monday, October 25. 

Present plans are for 1>he bonds 
to be signed in New York on No- 
vember 17 by Highway Commit 
sioner James A. Anderson and 6. 
W. Rawls, a member of the com- 
mission from the Suffolk District. 

A tentative schedule adopted 
late last July set September 30 
as the target date for the no- 
tice of sale of toll revenue bonds 
and October 14 for the receipt of 
bids. The dates for the bond issue 
were changed to permit official 
approval by the Highway Com- 



stiend * aMMim fei WUMMIWI \ 
0(Mtm 7 «r OM t t t m im tm-^ , 
trtet of tte 1>lnaiii t i mmmm 
of WoaMm'k OtaM: tbt. W./W. 
Cornell, 3t., Mrs. & L. tkultMt, 
MiB. H 8. GnMOBar, Un. Cbefl 
a. RMd. mn. ^NiStmut CIMt, Mra 
R. J. iMeinMlber. Urn. fM* t». 
THrnn. Jr., Mrs. J. J. muMm, 

Mrs. LsMurd Hltesherw, Mrs. H. 
W. Asliwoflli, Mni S. H. iStMtf, 
Mrs. JL W. Cooeh, Mrs. A. #. 
BpnlUk and Mrs. J. C. CMs. 



Mf • 



conuoN out 

MAIU INWr ATIONS 

The OattlDiofi ChA of irinMla 
Beach has announced that invi- 
tations will be m the malls neat 
week for memberdiip in the elob 
for the winter months. 

Tottngsters will be invited to 
Join ttie ehib for a aeries of dances 
to be held this winter. 



\r^§&if*mt 



CAPi HENRY CLUB 
TOMinON14fh 

Hie Cape Henry Woman's Chib 
will meet on Thursday, Oct. 14, 
12 noon, at the Princess Anne 
Country Chlb. Mrs. Clyde Rawls 
of Portsmouth will review the late 
James Street's "The Civil War." 
Mr. Carroll Trant. violinist, will 
present a musical program, ac- 
companied by Mrs. R. 8. Steinhll- 
•ber. 




' ftaaoas Da Pont "^r* li rich 

'fa tUttkim diodde, wUtest 

' «f tf IMM iiipiMitls. Xm|is 

IhoMM loekiiit "freshly 

paiatad** sssson after hard 

seassai. year aflar yair. ttf 

llulhritt *^M" da rott IwassI 

W II SHNSBM ■■annig wnnv 



to Communist China. Nonethe- 
less, talk of liberation of tfti^ Chi- 
nese mainand is heard with in- 
creasing rarity. Nationalist held 
Formosa, almost half««y between 
Okinawa and the Philippines, 
would be enormously useful to us 
should a war break out. This to- 
day must be the main reason for 
our support of the Nationalists. 
This huge island could provide the 
central portion of a ratdier por- 
ous wall along the China coast 
stretching south fnm. SvptXi, 
serving as an immense base. 

This position of ours, however, 
has almost as many, if not more, 
drawback than it does advantages. 
Tile most obvious are the possible 
disruptive effects to the harmimy 
of the ftee nations. When British 
ships are attacked or interned Inr 
Nationalist gun beats or destroy- 
ers (mostly American supplies) 
recrimination is bound to tall on 
us. Th^fe is little that ivouU 
please Moscow more than stdlttlng 
Washington and Londtm; and on 
this- issue a ^lit already exists. 
A second big danger lies itt the 
bit of diootli^ that is now goitag 
on, wMch could suddenly greatly 
expand. A final article next week 
will further explore these ptesiblli- 
ties and other adjects of Formosa 
as they relate to possible Ameri- 
can Rrategy and policy. 
* * • 

Itiis c(4umn is locally Written. 
Cmnmenis or queries on the op' 
inions herein expi^eii^d are cor- 
dially invited. They should be ad- 
dressed to tliis newspaiJcr. 



mission a^ Its meeting totoy in 
Lexington during the annual Vir- 
ginia Highway conference. 

The estimated cost of the 
bridge-tunnel system, the largest 
highway mglneering job ever un- 
dertaken In Virginia, is about 
$83,000,000. The Rappahannock 
bridge is expected to cost about 
$15,000,000. Under provisions of 
the Revenue Bond Act passed by 
the Oeneral Assembly, the com- 
mission also will re-finance Iwnds 
outstanding from a 1949 issue to 
purchase the James River bridge 
system, the Hampton Roads fer- 
ries and to ooitstniet the CoMman 
Memcmal iM-ldge at Torktown. 

A WKia» of about 40 t>r(Mpeotlve 
bond buyers from Hew York will 
be itfMMra over the bridge-tunnel 
site today as guests of Allen and 
Company, of New Tbrk, and Wil- 
lis. ICenny and Ayres. -of Rich- 
tnond, final advisors to the High- 
way OetNtftmenit. 







FUNAOAN'S 
PAINT STORE 

503 31st St. Phone 12^5 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

LONDON BRIDOE 
iUn»LY CO. 

Va. Beach Blvd. Phone 24t7 

London Bridge, Va. 




NOTICE 

Opwi Friday liislMt til 9 

t 

Bargiins in New and Used Clothing and Chlldrens 
Furniture - Also small Household JKrtlclw and Hand 
Madt Gifts. . > 

Ham Mly 9:30 . SJ« > WMiMMbr 1 >■ M. 

VHWOS UNUIlim 

21stA Pacific 

Hiiim 2678 





.W~<5 



look how soft! 




Town & Country Shoes 

in custom calf ' 

What a lot of quality and looks there is here. Grained crushed calf, 
aniline dyed, hand-shrunk and terrific JQoking, that feels 
soft as a glove. You'll love the sturdy, luxurious air . . . 
so much style and comfort for the mone^. 
Shoes, 8.95 to 10.95 Bag, 7.95 




IMS Atlantic AvAnc 
Virginia Beach. Va, 



I 




IS NOW A 
STRAIGHT 
BOURBON 
WHISKEY 

5 YEARS OLD 

•305 •1«, 

X-/4/50T. 

■ ' ■ ■ / 

j'laltoasi DutiUeis ProJuct* Coi^onlion, New Yoilc, N. Y. * 66 Ftooi 




^^■i 



■■■ 



■Hi 



MMHi 



m^^ 



^^^^■^ 



^nm 



VMKWM iMCHSIN. NINS, THUKSMY, OCPDMR 7, t^4 



MMa— >'»Bi'Ki^ilb^a>M*»^- 



•im^MmlHK""t ' • 




'TfecT'CofcyTics 
Cou^e Recovdl 



"Red- 
record at the KoBpsvUle 
•tows Golf Club this week with • 
4PMPtlincr W-3*-l0. ttae rtcwd 
rouQd was Ao( In a 
aude up of iAm Rden 
former NcHfOlt d^ uh i fiH M 
Owens and Carl Kelkr. 

~Pr(tfeestoB*l Mamf Kelly «£- 
noimced that tihe QotffjriM reoMd 
in tlie Hix Joynes Memorial QtAt 
tournament would get underwit 
fhis week. Plavefs tome itaoagb 
October ^7 to post their quaU^- 
ing secMres. The tourney is open 
to all nOimme r goifers. Kelly 
stated. 

Myra Anderson and Malviae 
Huc^ins Bed for k»w net hoaan 
in the weekly ladles day event. 
Grace Luke won low putt honors 
with 18. 

Jack Harris, the radro sport- 
easter. had his lowest nttie hole 
score this week with a 9. Aairis 
was playing with Sam Bbtea, Cox 
Joynes and Bob Bradriww. 




no. 2 

tmm. M kr DMA iMd iMi a 
Mf art. wvnaMemr tbm V\»uMm 




Adm arawn roQMl a 3M 



for 



A WtA COMt velenm 
Caviter CliA chumdoa 

■* a» 0»valMr 



Hw wteran was S4^pMBr 
Xm Baattie. -fomer 



(dd 



chMHi^Mi. Who toured 
layout in 0k 

The dub Aaa^^oB 
Bob Davis, who fhMt 
65. four under 
nin» <a 34 and 31. 

]ta oOier ilfaiy at Om 
Jea Pratt ei«itur«i fte 
ey with an n-T-«. < 
Turaer DoaMr, 
IfesstfBvltl. 

m. B. 

■M's. 




gtflr 

to 7. Itat Sonday la 

«r< 

f or ttte dMT VM fMn- 
TflM nriatfi with a 

Mtefoik e% dliiap Mrtn AaU 
nest i>Ml a 13 . 



on Mir 13. itM. 
rigan l a ndti In OuMin. 
on Ma "Nrrong iray" flifht 



OUr- 



^ 




It takes more ttaii wHer ti put firt i Jiri 



It also takes a system of akrms, 
water fiipply, pressure, Ute ap- 
paratMs to get water to the fire. 
That's why fire insurance engi- 
neers inspect every city and town 
in the United States to keep local 
fire-fighting systems at peak effi- 
ciency. 

In this way capital stock fire 
insurance companies perform a 



Taloable public serviee far yM 
But they also play a tpmA pM 
in your Hfe. By protectlnr T* 
against unexpected losses, th^ 
give you security. So be so* 
you're adequately protected -M 
your own peace of mind. Ched 
your insurance refolarly. If y« 
have any problems or questioni 
call us. We'll be glad to help yoi 




J^ELLAM-EATOH INSURANCE 
COMPANY 



'«riii»»» 



HHONE 1S6 17 H 

VIRGINIA BEACH. VA. 



STREET 





S4-0 Scott Tdb 








I«rle 

ANrdan 

of S3 and 

I S. B. Taaew^. 

ttt MCMid place 

"■" iriayvrs Were 
& DMy and Hr. A. A. Stata were 
low irM» 5Ta aad t. J. "re te" 
Mm finlaimil in Ak iiiuBu-uf> 
dpM Witt ii N. 



Kmmmm iiacn. 

imu CiMK, VA. 

On Hichway US in — Di»laiH« 21 MilM 
Crortiiw flan 1 hour 28 <>in in»» 

XtaHMJLt 
Effeeihe May I, 1*S4 

BiM<«r« Slaamd Ttn* 

9aajM4 i* came* WHhtiM ■•Mr* 



UMVB 

LltlI«CrMk. 

(Nr. Norfolk) 

2:00 A.M. 

4:00 A.M. 

6:00 A. M. 

7:00 A.M. 

S:00A. M. 

9:00 A. M. 
I«:00A. M. 
10:55 A. M. 
11:50 A.M. 
12:45 P. M. 

1:40 P.M. 

2:35 P.M. 

3:30 P. M. 

4:25 P. M. 

5:20 P.M. 

6:15 P.M. 

7:10 P.M. 

8:05 P. M. 

9:00 P.M. 
10:00 P. M. 
1 1:00 P.M. 
12:00 MN 



1 — CMVB 

I liplopeM 
I Bpafh. T». 
' (7 1-2 MII«B 
Bflow 
Cape Charlaa) 

2:00 A. M. 



« 



4:00 A. M. 
6:00 A. M. 
7:00 A.M. 
8:00 A.M. 
9:00 A. M. 
10:00 A. M. 
10:55 A. M. 
1 1:50 A.M. 
12:45 f.lkl. 
1:40 P.M. 
2:33 P. M. 
3:30 >. M. 
4:25 P. M. 
5:20 P. M. 
6:15 P.M. 
7:10 P.M. 
8:05 P. M. 
9:00 P.M. 
10:00 P.M. 
«s 1 11:00 P.M. 
I 12:00 M N 
■»T"IfoHrXtm?fi*CBtBiI?rSfn-l**--iin jjiW 
WiiiiKT Hoom Senlw « A. M. Jo P. M 
PaHjciiepis. 75«- Autoniobtlf. J.J.OO 
I'lim Federal Tranit>ortatton Ta« 
Tniek HalOH on Am»ll<'Ution: 
ov<>rlie.i(l <-l«»r*n«e. 13 ''-e'- 

FASTEST HOIITE rHOM 

PINKS TO PA1.1IS .... 

' Till* route avoids all clly conta mteB 

"""vmoiNiA rEiiiiY;cotP. 

r.O. i« 11»— NoilMIt, Va. 






WHY PAlf MORB t 

OUR LUMBER PRICES ARE 

REASONABLE! 

1 X 6-8' thru 16' Strong 14' - 16'No"2Sl.'?i5f?sbe.tWai* 3/4e per runnins 

2 X 4-8' thru 14' No. 1 grado Pino 
2 X 4-16' No. 1 grade Pino 
2 X 6-8' thru 16' No. 1 grade Pino 
2 X 8-8' thru 16' No. 1 grade Pine 
2j^ 10-8' thru 16' No. 1 grade Pine 



DrcMdi Four Sides 6c poT running 

Dicsscd Faur Sides 6 1 /3c por running 

Dressed Foar Sides 9c por running 

Dressed Four Sides 12 2/3c per running 

Dressed Four Sides 16c per running 



foot 
foot 
foot 
foot 
foot 
foot 



ALSO 

FINISH-MOULDING-fANfLINO-CEILIN6~SIDlNO>nOORING- 

"Shed Conditioned" in the Rough 

AFTER KILN DRYING 



to insure accurate machining 



REMEMBER ... for 



SUPERIOR QUALITY 

SOFT TEXTURE — SATIN FINISH 

YELLOW PINE— CYPRESS— PARANA PINE 

CAU 

JOHN E. WOOL LUMBER CO. 



3lSaat and 

set fcr two. 

fhMOwbr 

MeOiodlst Mo. 

.fr.. bad a 30t set, tops for tlie 

Oceana MetlMdiM No. 2 
kd Vf tkm ShMfer w^i a 31t set. 
wrai two out of three f!rom Um- 
doQ VMilie BapCM No. 1 team. 
Oitty Lawrence's 301 set was best 
for the losers. 

Londm Bridse Baptist Nd. 2 
team led by Oeorge Bales wiOt a 
330 aet won aU three gaaws tnm 
XiMidDB Brkhe youths Jtaunle 
nratCs 37» was best for the los- 
ers. 

Chqr Bmutey with a 383 set led 
the Oceana Methodist m>. 1 teun 
to a win in two out of three from 
I^nnhswen nesbylerian, thowh 
Sal RoilKers mnA Jack Leake rolled 
sets d! Wl each for the losers. 

ngh game for the night — Au- 
brey Hdimes. 137. 

Iteh set fw the night — Jcrim 
Brown. 334. 

Team "Msadlagi 

Won Lost 

L. B. Baptist No. 2 5 1 

l^nn. Presbyterian No. 2 4 2 
Vs B. Methodist No. 2 .... 4 2 
V. B. Methodist Nb. 1 .... 3 3 

V. B. Baptist 3 3 

L. B. Baptist Jfo. 1 3 3 

Ljmn. Presbyterian No. 1 2 4 

O. Bfethodist No. 1 2 4 

L. B. Youths ..< . 2 4 

O. Methodist No. 2 2 4 

— o 

LAttlpS' HANDICAP LEAGUE 

Bank of Virginia Beach team, 
led by Siirley MeChesney with a 
318 set. won two out of three from 
Beauty Box. Bette Austin with a 
290 set was high for the losers. 

Ciola's team with Jean Davis 
rolling a 319 set and Margaret 
Hall a 306 set, won all three games 
from Ray's Variety Store team, 
although Lou Cashman rolled a 
303 set for the losers. 

Frazier's team, led by Ruth 
Henley with a 269 set and Edith 
Allen a 266. and Joan Maclver a 
264 set, won all three games from 
Colonial Ready to Wear. Vivian 
Rosser and Dot Wade each rolled 
sets of 272 for the losers. 

Atlantic Cleaners team with 
Jackie >Waloati<^Tdlllag a 304 .a$X, 
won all three iames from Cokm- 
ial Stores. Margaret Haydfen's 2ro 
set and Ruby Pickett's 272 were 
best for the losers. 

Merkle's PBI team led by Ruth 
Manges with a 287 set won all 
three games from Schoen's Dog 
and Cat Hospital team, although 
Hazel Godwin rolled a 296 set for 
the losers. 

Hobeck's team with Julie Mar- 
tin and Betty Hope Mc Adams 
rolling sets of 297 and 294 re- 
spectively, won two out of three 
games from TV Sales & Services. 
Melrose Roberts rolled a 296 set 
for the losers. 

High game for the night —Jean 
Davis. 130. • 

High set for the night — Jean 
Davis, 319. 



Princess Anne County 
CHURCH LEAGUE 

Oak Grove Ladies' team led by. 
Bessie Lee Salmons with a 286 
set, won two out of three games 
from Emanuel Ladies' team. Edith 
Roblshaw's 277 set was best for 
the losers. 

Tabernacle Ladies' team with 
Helen Mathias rolling a 276 set. 
won two out of three from Char- 
ity Men's No. 2 team, althought 
Charlie Dant rolled a 302 set for 
Charity. 

Tabernacle Men's team, led by 
Stanley Wilson with & 310 set, 
won two out of three games from 
Charity Mens' No. 2 team.. John 
Brown rolled a 319 set for the 
losers. , 

Oak Grove Men's team with 
John Wilson rolling a 323 set, won 
two out of three games from the 
Charity Men's No. 1 team. Day's 
289 set was tops for the losers. 

Highest average man — John 
Wilson, 113. 

Highest average lady — Ida 
Mae Carroll, 95. 

High game for the week, men- 
John Brown, 118. 

High game for the week, ladies 
— Edith Robishaw. 111. 




«BB iB Um <hnpaitor's 

tt to » vi^a^ 

atOraaA»M« 

'This ma Oreat BtMit^ flm fM- 

back this year \a Oraup 1>m pinr- 

OBnVbeU waited Mttfc flue- 
fetta« the seorlna underway n 
he iiABpfd •• fmrtk oo Ow sec- 
ond play of lh« eeniast ta pal tiK 
ttttiiMtte vlaam out Mi frant. • 
to 0. .Mim Baas UMde pied da Ow 
extra petot try. 




On last fHday iriaM. Hw Vlr- 



Dr. W. A PartHf. Ibowtet and 
for tttty |«m Umirtiai cf^ the 
Va iUMDCttODB, Hats bonoRd on 
his laOi Mrgaiq r. 

OtMt oAtoen dented were: 
J. Oran^rtlle WlBams - See. A 
■liaibPth Wam- 
Jk IVsasurer. 
WUUaM ■. Heiibar - Asst. ntgis- 
trar. 



ftate 



the 



Doane BreltUng. eharglnc Cav- 
alier fuDbaek, accounted for the 
second maricer an a slant oit right 
tackla mdway of the first per- 
iod. 

The passti« eomUnattoa of I 
Andy MeCuUar. cpiarterbaek. and 
Bobby Baimders, and. resulted in 
two touchdowns in the seeoad 
half. 

Great Bridge threatened once 
when Bob Lemon and Fred CrcA- 
BM>re drove to the CavaUer 30 
yard Itae. At that point the de- 
fense sttnened with brilbant i^ay 
by men like BoUxy Widgeon. Otto 
Darden and Garland tSdnner. 

Extiv points were made by 
Charlie Downs. Andy MeCuUar 
wnd Baby AimMlers. 



Pirrt atbte to tMMi capital 
panMiaaent imb MchigBn. in the 
^ar 1017. 



<Houees6Rr l^t Didna a« Virgin- 
ia Beach litaorial Staittuai. "rhis 
was the ^omrth gasM f<r the 
mmtlag SNlMwk eleven aad by 
Ht. their best fB«e up to date. 
I Led by a hard driving baekfleld 
«td a Strang itOietakn unit, the 
Snhawks crushed the DiA»s from 
GkMJCester l«r the score of 33-6! 
I In the nr^ mMurter the Beach 
idevai idtowed tiie larse crowd 
lOie kind of ground-gaining that 
the Se^iawks are known lor. At 



A oiicklatt parly \ 
Wrffi ium w m Oe 
the 

ttx ebib win be 
goal posts, footbate. 
ffoaSMiU figuna 
Bvber's art class at Oi 
BHMh ngh Sehoirt. 

Ttve cocktail hour i# 
ner at t:09 
o'ektek until midnight. 



tlw half, the *XM 
twor ot Vtrgmia Beach, 
this half. aialia i K 
Oemrge Sanderlin returned 
backfl^ in fine 
I 




toite 



Hiitmo 



CM 



"Bob" Smith Fires 
l^ord 3 i at PA 

R. B. "Bob" Smith, one of the 
leading amateur golfers at the 
Princess Anne Country Chib. re- 
cently got "hot" on the back nine 
and fired what is believed to be a 
record 31 on the difficult nine. 

Smith had an unusual round in 
that he soared to a healthy 43 on 
the first nine holes. In his sizzling 
buck nine. Smith shot bfa-dles on 
11. 13. 14, 15 and 18. The rest of 
the holes he parred. 

According to Lee Palhon. veter- 
an, assistant golf professional at 
Princess Anne, the 31 is the low- 
est score ever recorded on the 
second mine. The record for the 
first nine is 28. 




ROWWitll 
VStJMA 

Air Conditioning 




h's toisy's mm t m , most prac- 
tical car! Luxury family sedan 
. . . perfect travel car . . . 4-doof 
custom station wagon all in one 
—with healthful year-'round Air 
Conditioning that permits you 
to drive comfortabfy with win- 
dows closed in heat, rain or snow. 
Sensational low price ! See it now ! 



«ET OUR 
eHMAMtt 

Dt AL /Hit mm 




AMMSSMKW 
RAMMtll 



SfAtnMM 
MCTMMlUtil 



VIRGINM BEACH NASH. MC. 

907 ITtt tTKET TELErMME »1l 



NOW OPEN 8 A. M. TO 1 P. M. SATURDAYS 



TWO YARDS TO SERVE YOU 
VIRGINIA BEACH IRANCH 
Birdneck Road 
Telephone 1809J , 

j g y WMMWWW W W MWl i lli W III »W III»iWIIIIIW W III I W IWI I< ^^ 



NORRHKYARD 
1000 Bwrkley Av*. 
TelephoM «6^588 



"ENJOYED THE FOOD" 
AT COLONY RESTAURAN1 

"We enjoyed the food very 
much, "nie service was excellent. 
We would like to a>me again some 
time." These were the words of 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Earl Cooke, of 
Clinton, Iowa, after a meal at the 
Colony Restaurant. 

This is the type of reaction most 
patrons of the Colony have after 
eating in the funous Virginia 
Beach restaurant. —adv. 



cRqS? 









FORMERLY PINEY POINT 



HOTIL 



3lrt STREET, VIRGINIA BEACH 



•BRVINO CHARCOAL BROILBD 

SIRLOIN FILET LAMB CHOPS V2 CHICKEN 

STEAKS MNINON Double BrQlled^Fritd 

3.50 3.00 150 2M 



LOBSTER 

ANY STYLE 

3.75 



CRAB MEAT 



ANY STYLE 



2. 



ANY STYLE 



2.00 



PRICE OF ENTREt INCLUDES 

CHEFS SALAD - BREAD & BUTTER 



OYSTERS . . • . CLAMS 

HALF SHELL ♦ ROASTED ♦ FRIED 

Per Hall Dosen — 7Se 



OYSTER BAR - SEE THEM OPENED 



2PSl CATERINCTO PARTIES and banquets 'uSST 



um 




VIRGINIA BEACH SUN- NfWS, THWSCMiY, OOOm 7, 1954 



^if^RPIilllMapMHP 



mftwirw 




Me«)unt«>d for two toochitowns on 
nmn of 25 and 40 yards. The oth- 
«r fix pointer was sroml by Jack 
Wkitvrr. hard- driving halfback. 
who iAuthI hi.s b«>st srame of the 
amon as he repeatedly sained 
jrimlaRe The Seahawk defen.se 
inM al its best a.s it .stopped the 






tm ntake her drerniu 
e&me true^ 




loose 



BULOVA 

■■ lor Wolhr 




0loac^«r otfvBBe. Outstending 
in this line were Kfrmlt awr- 
borouirh, Arthur Bsrco, and Brian 
Zittrlan. Altogether as a wlwrte 
the defen.sive line and harkfield 
went about their a.s.<il?n.'npnt.s in 
a workmen like way. 

During the second htUf once 
more the Seahawks were off to a 
K'ood -start as Charles Me^ichum 
ma* a driving tackle which 
forred a fumble and a \rirginia 
Beach recovery on the cifiening 
kickoff. Onre more the offense 
st.irted moving on gains by Mc- 
Iver and Sanderlin. with Steinding 
going over on a quartCTback 
sneak. It was left to Mclver to 
make the la.st score of the game 
as he faked through the IJukes 
secondary for the touchdown. 

This week the Virginia Beach 
Seahawks will take on the Suf- 
folk Red Raiders at Peanut Park 
in Suffolk. Va. The Seahawks will 
be out to keep their two game 
winning .streak intact. In Suffolk, 
they will face one of the outstand- 
ing teams in the Group 2 confer- 
ence. 

fitat wi a cwt te 

# Ml ]iw lw« to * h »kmia ^ 
■lid gy. TtM — —1 mmmtwm ■ 
bookM BM Mto bM I CM kM$ m >>*^ 
SciMt tm dyto it tmm im ■■ ••"J-:*" 
m yoir tDtlm. mt *^ m m ■* ■ ■>>»; 
•uny taM af tone* iwn RW^WiiM AM 
wmi y«i as mHmM •HlMNit <M|MM. tm 
boatclet tim trntmrn m *Mal Hw «■ 
latfurn of CydM* Fmm. Hmm kilqib 



DEATHS 

Jotm r. ^nrHWI^ m 

The body of lieutenant Jcrtin 
Farmer Winn. HI, who died in a 
plane crash recently In Mrw 



Cbf Scout Croup 
Hofds Meeting 

The Dl.strict Committee of Olrl 
Scouts for Princess Anne County 
was held Friday. October 1st, at 
Camp LJnkhorn. between 78th and 
80th Streets in the State Park. 
The new day camp site has a 
beautiful location among th» 
pines, live oaks and wild grape 
vines in the lovely sand dimes and 
had its fir.st successful season this 
summer under the able direction 

of Mrs. Lewi.s E. Smith and her pj^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ „^^^. 
assistants. Mrs. J. D. Gregory. Jr.. quarters < Phone 4-6477.) 



at 10 o'clock A. M. at the Chesa- 
peake Beach CommuiUty House. 
October 14th. and all interested 
persons are urged to ccmtact Mrs. 
Goble at the Community Houae,( 
• Virginia Beach, on any Wednra. 
between 9:30 - 11:30 A. M.. or 



and Mrs. W. W. Ray. 



Mrs, Lyman Clarke. Chairman, 
presided and introduced Mrs. 
Harriet Goble, the new Scout Di- 
rector for Pi-ineess Anne County: 
Mrs. T. C Berry, active men^ber 
in the PTA of Virginia Beach: 
Mrs. F. E, Fitch. Chairman for the 
year round camping program of 
Camp Llnkhorn: and Mrs. M. B. 
Mcllor, Neighborhood Chairman 
for the Bel-Aire - Camellia 
Shores District. The resignation 
of Mrs. John Tucker, Co-Neigh- 
borhood Chairman for Virginia 
Beach, was accepted with regret. 
Mrs. J. C. Cameron Brady, Train- 
ing Chairman, announced a basic 
leader.ship course would begin on . 

October 14th and run for eight ^'}"stmas 



It was recommended to and ap- 
pioved by the District Board to 
award first-cla.ss badges to Peggy 
Hedley and Joan Hlnes of Bay- 
side. These Scouts have completed 
the required twelve badges and 
met the requirements for their i "Iw. 



AimiBiiid, arrived in VRHfUk 
TaeaiHy. The bodty wM 
the HblloaMm - ■rawi 
home, from where It viO Iw 
to the resldeiMe of tte de e e wa e d 
man's parents at 313 Raleigh 
Drive, Virginia Beach, for prayw 
service today, at 2 p. m. 

runeral services for Lk. Wlim 
will be held at the Oalitee epis- 
copal Church today at 3 p. m. 
Burial will be In the Eastern 
Shore Chapel. 

lit. Witm was the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. John Farmer Winn, Jr.. of 
Cavalier Shores. Lt. Winn had 
been reported ml.s.sing some time 
ago by the Department of De- 
fense and a later message only 
told oi his drath. 

Surviving are his father and 
mother, also his grandmother, 
Mi-s. C. E. Channing. of Norfolk: 
his uncles, W. W. Winn,, of Wil- 
liamsburg: Dr. Stanley H. Chan- 
of Kahoka, Mo., and L. 



•t 2 i>. n. 

serHces at S p. m. 



Hir AaHM 



Mrs. Mary Fufvwval^ 

le^ Bfory WkMkKR runilval. 
73. widow of C(rt. Richard Fur- 
nival, and daughter <^ the late 
Judge Edmrnid WaddUQ. Jr., and 



Mteli^ IVlMNni. a 
Hrttv* df U telim n nd aad a ratf- 
tmel ttito flHOOB ftr the lart 
IS fem». «•« al 1:39 a. m. Wkm- 
dKf i^ the lUidMMie, 4nth Street 
and Ocean Tmnt, VIrglaia 

Mrs. FbiBlvri mtt a 
or Qie First Fi etrt yter ian Chmch 
and (tf the Daughtera <tf the Co- 
lonial Danes. 

Sunriving her are two sisters. 



and Mn. BienaleaB Umk- 
at lllifflDlk: two tnOma, 
Oa. Mtehm aftakbH and CoL 
S^umd C. WMUUl. both of Vlr- 
gbiia Beach, and Mvenri nieces 
and nephews. 

The body was taken Tram the 
R. D. Oliver Funeral Apartmaits 
to Richmond tor services ait the 
grave in Hollywood Cemetery 
Tuesday at 12 o'clock. 



fir.st-class badge. 

Mrs. Betty Smith announced 
her new co-chairmen for Brown- 
ies - Mrs. Betty Deal and Mrs. 
Pearl Batcheler and the organi- 
zation of new troops. Mrs. H. A. 
Powlkes. of Kempsville, an- 
nounced a neighb«>rhood club 
meeting would be held on October 
20th, at 1 P. M. 

Plahs were discussed for the 



Channing, of Toledo, 



Conway 
Ohio. 

Lt. Winn had resided in Vir- 
ginia Beach I since 1932 and had 
attended the Wilknighby T. Cooke 
school here. He became a second 
lieutenant in April, 1953. 



3* MNmiS TOMT 



Herbert David Craft 

Herbert David Craft, 59, of Slst 

workshop which is Street and Baltic Avenue, Vir- 

weeks This course will be under '■ scheduled to be held at the Vir- ginia Beach, died Saturday at 

the direction of Mrs. Goble and *''"'» ®^*"^^ Community House, 14:45 p. m. at the Virginia Beach 



cyclone^fe'ncV^' 



ROBERT DVOAM 

London Bridge, Va. 
Phone 2646-J 



ginia Beach 
is a sixteei^"houV biisic ^our^"for ^'^^'f; November 19th. This Hospital after suffering a heart 
new Brownie and Intermediate workshop ,s always anticipated attack a short time before. He was 
leaders, or for any women already I ^'^^ "»"<!h '"^^''^s^. «here leaders a carpenter by trade. 

working with troops who have not 



and workers 



I learn new skilLs. 

I Girl Scouts of America of Reg 



j had their training. There will be 
discus.sion. demonstrations, plan- 
ning, singing aames. folk dances , „_ .„ . , . ^ ^ 
;and a coverage of the GIRL ' »" «I J f «W a/^«"^f>-^n^^ 
'scout PROGRAM as it wks. | ^f ^r 25th through October 27th 
The first meeting will be held at Hotel Statler. Washington a C 



in the Girl Scout j^ native of Princess Anne 
movement exchange ideas and county, he had lived in the coun- 

tty and at Virginia Beach. He 



Cof>ifWe/)t Qtwfit Tkmh 



COOPER'S 



NORFOLK , ♦ 

431 Granby Street 

Ml CHURCH STRKEI 

PORTSMOUTH 
327 HICiH SIRllT 




From -vAittt I sh ... j(y Joe Marsh 



''ilind M^n>:^Bruft 



was a son of David Johnson and 
Mrs. Mary Ackiss Craft. 

He was an Army veteran of 
World War I and served overseas 
in Prance. 
Surviving are, his wife,, Mrs. 
. ^^ , . , ^ ^ Blanche D. Craft; one daughter, 

.At the conclusion of the ^strict Mrs, Harry E. Murphy, of Pleas- 
ant Ridge, Princess Anne County: 



Several local members of the Dis 
trict Board are planning to at 
tend. 



meeting a cook-out was held out- 







Tou know how Handy Tamer 
down at the hardware store goes 
in for weird advertising stoats. 
Well, when it came to plugging 
his new Venetian blind depart- 
mei^, his enthnsiasm nearly 
landed him in trouble. 

Handy painted a warning on 
the tailboard of his truck: "Cau- 
tion-blind man driving." 

"Had driven about a mile," 
Handy says, "when a state troop-* 
er stopped me and told me that/ 
sign might cause trouble. GuesSi 
he was right. From now on I'll ady 
vertise in the Clarion", 



Trom where I sit, I agree-tlie 
highway is no place for jokes. We 
all ought to be considerate of the 
other fellow when we're driving. 
In fact, let's respect oor neigh- 
bor's right of way alivapa. Then, 
when we have differences of 
opinion— say about the best route 
to Centerville, or whether beer or 
buttermilk is better with hinch— 
there will be less chance of any- 
bod^developing any"blind"aDots. 



doors. Many ingenuous and nov- t^Q gong, William H. Craft and 
I el nrieans were used to prepare Ai^jn g craft, both of pleasant 

! Ridge: three brothers, Alfred W. 

[Craft, of Virginia Beach; Henry 
I L. Craft and Roy A. Craft, both 
I of Pleasant Ridge; one sister. Miss 
', lola Craft, of Norfolk, four grand- 
children and several nieces and 
nephews. 
I The body was removed to the 



6Mfteirr» 



it therevgMy hnpeded 
if Reconditioned for Sofafy 
if Raconditionad lor Parformonca 



if Raconditionad for Volu* 
if Honestly DaKribed 
if Warranted in Writing 




iiUByright, 1$54, United States Breuen Fomdatift* i 



SPE6ML OFFER! 

Come ln-S«e the Laundromat Now Way to Wash !» 



6«f o valuobfe FRf E OIPT I 

Yet, tiondtome plastic salt and pepper set. ; . miniatures of the 
Famous Wertinghouse Laundry Twins, is yours Free for seeing 
a demonstration of tlie Laundromat NEW WAY TO WASH. 





B* Modern . 
Uv« tltttrkally I 




New Weslingheus* 

LAUNDROMAf 

AUTOIMIATIC WASHER 

Washes Clothes Cteaner— Rhses Clelhes ^ fl e<isr 

This new Laundromat makes all other ways of 
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• Agitation for ThoroughnetsI 

• Tumbling for GentlmMsl 

• Lift- A way Thorough Riming I 

New Laundromat washes everything washable 
and cleaner by far with complete safety— even 
the daintiest "miracle fabrics". 



"$31? 



• w«*k 



MeM l-g 
$319.9S 



•ft»r imaN down payment 
Other laanArwMl aiedels as lew as >259.9S 



3C4 - Slst Street 



M wM th oy-h wM lb ItmJnmH NfW WAT TO WASH! 



C.E.HOBEGK 

Appliances 

Virginia Beach 



4AW-421t 



Phone 2570 

g— CAW 1 si«e».ii^ wfcW^n^Kwse ■ 






Sold •Illy by an Aufh«rix«4 Chtvrelcf Dtaltr 

CLARK CHEVROLET CORP. 

605-607 Seventeenth 8L Virginia Beacli, Va. 




The Van Ronlet . , . short, 
'Oiind, with eyeleti. Latest, 
smartest Van Heusen 
Century soft collar thai 
won't wrinkle . . . ever! 

Only the revolutionary 
new soft collar on our \ an 
Heusen Century shirt* is 
woven in 1 tingle pi«ce. 
Nothing to bunch or buckle 
. . . it's always wrinkle-free, 
without starch or stays. .\ 
eihch to iron, too, becauss 
the foSil-line's woven Inl 
Iron it flat, flip it, and it folds 
perfectly. No wonder we sell 
more Van Heusen Centurys 
than any other shirt in the 
house . . . yet they cost no 
more than ordinarv sliirt*. 

The Inquire 
Men/K^hop 

Tommy I'hompson Y. D. Owei 

"The friendliest sht^ in town^ 

19III & Atlantic 








WHO 
WHO 
WHO 
WHO 

THE ANSWER 



. does YOUR neighbor "fake from" for prompt, reliable, 
courteous Cleaning Service? 

. . . has won more SATISFIED customers since the first of the 
year than any ofhw cleaner in town? 

... can you trust your finest things to fo^ careful, beautifully 
done cleaning work? 

. . . can save you money, give you more free time than you 
ever thought posuble and bring you peace of mind? 



HILLTOP CLEANERS 



LASKIN ROAD 



Mione 1188 




y- 



/■ 



VWGtNIAifACHSUM^ 



liMiaiAa 



t,ffi0 




(I ' LEGAL MpVlCES 



July I, 1954 

ASNCJA mramr — wun sbhvke commbsion 

July 1, 1953 to June 30, 1M4 
J the Honorable Mayor and Coasril. 
, Jly of Virginia Beach 
l%ginia Beach, Vitiiua 

iGentlemcn: ^ . „ . ^ a^ a. 

The Debt Service Connnmsioii mbnils die following report for the 

l^cal year ending June 30, 195* 

Buk Balance • Juty 1. l^S % 37,204.26 

Receipts fiwn City 246,826.111 

Interest Revenue ^ _-.r$$'Zi 

Matured United Sutes Treuary Notes .... 29,000.00 



DISBURSEMENTS 

Principal - Bonds |l64,7'n.00 

Principal - Literary • 

f^nd Loan 25,000.00 l»,742.00 



I 313.699.12 



Interest - Bonds 90,977.80 

Interest - Literary 

Pund Loan 19,036.11 



Bank Charges 

Expenses of Cmmnission 



110,013.91 

244 I 
43!50 I 300,043.56 



\\ 



Bank Bakince - July I. 1954 % 13,655.56 

During the year the Bonded Debt of the City increased $135,258.00, 
die Literary Fund Loan was reduced $25,000.00, while funds held by the 
Debt Service Commission decreased $49,855.33. These changes reflect an 
increase of $160,113.33 hi the Net Debt of the City. 

July 1, 1954 
On July I, 1954 the Debt of the C^y <rf Virginia Beach consisted of 
the following: 
BONDED DEBT 
County Road Bonds % 540.00 
Lynnhaven District 

Road Bonds 7,906.00 

Lynnhaven District 
School Bonds 2,010.00 $ 10,456.00 






hORA HCAROARBT RERRICK 

PlaUMff, 



ISMfDND COmiAD MMBBl, 



The ol^t of this suit is to <4>- 
taln a dlvofce a oiaiia at tlMtro, 
later to be tterg^d Into t Atwt* 
« vlneulo nwtriinonll fraat the 
said defendant, upon the grotmds 
of eraiSty, and* desertton. 

And an affidavit having Men 
made and fUed that the de(l«Ml- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Viivliya, the past knovm post 
offiee address being: 1728 Main 
Sbeet, Ath<d, Massaehtnetts, it is 
ordered that he do sppettr here 
within ten (10) days after due 
ptMieation hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to inroteet his 
interest m this suitw 

A COPY— TESTE: 
JOHN V. rEtmOBeB. Clerk. 
By: E. H. Atwood, D. C. 
Barr & Walton, p.q. »-i6-4 



Sewage Disposal Bonds 
Erosion Bonds 
South Side Sewer Bonds 
Other Bonds ' 

LITERARY FUND LOAN 



47,000.00 
840,000.00 
300,000.00 
920,000.00 $2,117,456.00 



673,000.00 



Total Debt $2,792,456.00 

"LesS FUNDS HELD BY DEBT SERVICE COMMISSION 

Bank Balance 13,655.56 

Investments - Value 7/1/54 . 

U.S.F. Bonds 

Purchased Nov. & Dec. 1944 22,850.00 

Purchased February 1947 .... 20,352.00 

Purchased Pebiuary 1949 .... 39,850.00 

U. S. Treasury Notes - 1 1-2% 

Due March 15, 1955 ,,.««,-, 

(Pace $18,000) Cost 17,912.81 114,620.37 

' NET BALANCE ...: $2,677,835.63 

It should be noted that the above figures were cpmpiled after funds 
had been forwarded to the paying agent for the retirement of $75,000.00 
Water Bonds due July 1,^ 1954; six percent interest has been paid on this 
issue for the past thirty years, tjiere were no Tenjporary Loans outstanding 

on July 1. 1954. ^^^ *ls^mmmi -f^mm^'*^*^*'^ 

BeBT slMvtGE COMMISSION 
CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 

O. K. WILLIS / ^ 

A. W. TURNBULL 

, Chairman 

H. G. MOORE . ' , , 

This bonded debt is 69% of the bonded limit of the City of 
Virginia Beach. ^^^^^ 



STATEAtENT REQUIRED BY THE ACT OP AUGUST 24, 1912, AS 
AMENDED BY THE ACTS OF MARCH«^3, 1933, AND JULY 2. 1946 
(Title 39, United Staten Code, Section 233) 8H01VIN0 THE OWN- 
ERSHIP, MANAGEMENT, AND CIRCULATION OP THE VIRGINIA 
BEACH SUN-NEWS, published weekly at Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
for October 1, 1954. ———7 

1. The names and addresses of the publisher, editor, managing edi- 
tor, and business managers are:: PuOiistier. tired A. Haycox, Cavalier 
Drive, Virginia Beach. Va.; Editor, B. Victor Kandall. 1000 Mediter- 
'ranean Avenue, Virginia Beach, Va.; Business Manager, Albin K. 
Mallhes, Bay Colony, Virginia Beach, Va. 

a. The owner Is: (It owned by a corporation, its name and address 
must be stated and also immediately thereunder the names and ad- 
dresses ot stoclcholders owning or holding 1 per cent or more ol total 
amount of stock, if not owned -by a corporation, the names and ad- 
dresses ol the individtlai owners must be given, it owned by a part- 
nership or other unincorporated tirm, its name and address, as well 
as that ot each individual owner, must be given.) i-Yed A. Haycox, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va.; Albln R. Mailhes., Virginia Beach, Va.; Richard B. 
Kellam, Princess Anne, Va. 

3. The known bondholders, mortgagees, and other security holders 
'pwning or holding 1 percent or more ot total amount ot bonds, mort- 
gages, or other securities are: (If there arc none, so state.) Bank of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia Beach, Va. 

4. Paragraphs 2 and 3 include, in cases where the stockholder or 
lecurlty holder appears upon the books ot the company as trustee or 
in any other Iiduclary relation, the name olthe person or corporation 
(or whom such trustee is acting; also the statements m the two para- 
graphs snow he attiant's lull knowledge and beliet as to tne circum- 
stances and conditions under which stockholders and security holders 
who do not appear upon the books ol the company as trustees, hold 
stock and securities in a capacity other than that ol a bona tide 
owner. 

5. The average number or copies ot each issue ol this publication 
sold or distributed, through the malls or otherwise, to paid suoscribers 
during the 12 months preceding the date shown above was: (This in- 
formation Is required irom daily, weekly, semiweekly, and triweekly 
newspapei-s only.) 4250. 

Albm R. Mailhes, Business Manager 
Sworn to and subscribed tietore me this 4th day ot October, 1954 

(SEAL) Mary a. Bam 

(My commission expires October 30, 19&4) 



HOME LOANS 

Designed fw Your Convenience 

Low Closing Costs 

No Red Tape 

Life Insurance Not Required 

Monthly Payments 

No Anticipation Penalties 

Prom|k Service 

VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 



210 25th Street 

' Virginia Beach, Virginia 



Phone 251 1 



C o m B iO B w w Iili of 
In the Clerk'* OfflM «f Ibe 
Cireait Conrt of tbe C«mty «f 
rnt an Anne on tlM IMh day 

otjl 'jflenbef , 19M« 

VAmitt V. Huwr. piamtiff. 

against 
JOESX^ HUNT. Defendant. 

Order of PcfeHestkni 

The ot^ect of this suit Is to ob- 
tain a divorce from the bonds of 
matrimony from the said defend- 
ant, upon the grounds of deser- 
tion for a period of more than 
one year. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is not a resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice Address being: 3345 U. S. Air 
Force Hospital. Chanute Air Force 
Base, Illinois, and home address 
at 151 Maple Street. Manchester. 
Connecticut, it Is ordered that he 
do appear here within ten (10) 
days after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 

A COPY— TESTE: 
JOHN V. PE»rrRESS. Clel-k, 
By: E. H. Atwood. D. C. 
Kellam & Kellam,' p.q. 9-23-4t 




Thr o»9eei or tHM Mi is M> 
tiAi s divufvd tf 
■Mmtt fMM tB0 iHM dndiiiBiN, 
upon thtf gRNMdi dfHiMnMto. 

Ami ni smavnt nvvim Bcm 
iftade «Mf flMd tMt tM dMWM- 
ant is not a reaid«Bt of CM 0hi« 
of Virginia, the l«t lMo#a »o« 
dlAee addreai betof: 391 W. 
Oixaa ViMf AveiMrt, NoflUK, ^t.. 
It Is ordered tha« ah« du 
bore within ten IWi 
dtR puUieation hereof, «a# dIV 
what may be ntttmmrj to Kdteet 
her interest m tMs salt. 

A COPt — TEBTK: 
JOHN V. tEVftfUM, Clerk. 
Bfi B. H. AvwOOu^ XX C 
Stant & Minnan. p. q. 9-23-4 



iHli it Tlrftaia: 
In Ibe ClMfe <mec «r flw 

Cowitjr of fit0ttt$ Amm, mi Oe 

vm my oi sepKBncr, jwa. 
JACK M. ANDflRBON, PhUttlff. 

agalnsi 
OEAHNli B. AMMMBOM, 

OweiMuit. 
vwwtr or nnBnnieB 

TM o6|4ct «ff thM suit to to 0b- 
tain s <llfot<* d nuBoiO m«trl- 
monfi item the siid defdndcnt. 
ivon aa gfMfndff of ttOutttrf. 

And m sf/kUNlt Mvlor b<«n 
made auM filed tiMit the ddfUnd- 
ant Is not a rie»ktefrt of tM State 
of Virginia. th« UM kfiown post 
office address being: 3M6 Ale- 
gany Avenue. Philadelphia, Pa.. 
it Is ordered that she do appear 
here within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to protect 
her interest In this suit. 

A COPY— TESTE: 
JO«N V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 
By: S. H. Atwood. D. C. 
Stant Sc Minnan. p. q. 9-16-4 



VMOlNIAi 

The regular hMeting of the 
Board of Supervisors of Princess 
Aime County, will be held In the 
Supervisor's Room, of the Clerk's 
Office, on Monday, October 25th. 
1954. at ten o'clock A. M., at which 
time persons will be heard for or 
against the following proposed 
Amendment to the Buildmg Code 
of Princess Anne County: 

That the Building Code be 
amended to read as follows: 
In any housing project of 
five (5) dwelling units or 
more, a building permit fee 
of 25.00 per dwelling unit will 
be required. In addition to 
building fees now required. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 
10-7-2t 



The Union of Soviet Socialist 
Republics was organized as a fed- 
eration December 30, 1922. 



ONE TO TRY 

shrimp Bisque 

3 tablespoons butter or margarine 

1 tablespoon chopped onion 

3 tablespoons flour 

3 cui>s milk 

8-4 cup grated cheese 

1 cup cooked, cleaned shrimp 

Melt butter in a saucepan; add 
onion and saute for three minutes. 
Blend in flour. Add milk and cook 
until mixture begins to boll. Add 
cheese and stir until cheese melts. 
Add shrimp. Simmer for five min- 
utes. Serve hot with lemon^but- 
ter croutons. 

Yield: Four servings, 



/ 



Orange-Pecan-Cheese 
' . SalidlHch Fillinr 

1 3-oz. package cream cheese 

1 tablespoon grated orange rind 

2 tablespoons orange Juice 
1-2 cup chopped pecans 

Combine cream cheese, orange 
rmd. orange Juice and pecans. 

Yield: 2-3 cup. or filling for 4 
sandwiches. 



"' I 



a 



ALPHIN 
HARRBLL 
MOTORS, 



Ine. 



pklNCKS ANNi 

COUNTY'S ONLY 
AUTHOKIZiD 

MIRCURY 

DtAiik 



COMPLHI SERVICE ON ALL MAKES OP CARS 
MCKW iUld DBLIYBftV 

Factory •'TraiiMd M»chanin 
914 17* SIMBT Kl ^a-JSSSSS^*^ 



REAL ESTATE LOANS 



* Btnmio 

* BinUMHO 
* REPAmiTO 
* RBmiAMCINO 

INSUREd SAVINGS 

BERKLEY rERNIANEIIT 



ASSOCMTIOR 




IDR MMV: Urnfief* ^artoRnts. 
M» F^eif ie Ami, On* and two 
tedroom apartaenta Yearly 
rental. JtaaaoaaMe rale*. Pbene 

•^3>-lt 



Vbvlnta Bea^ llVI. t-lA-tyfT 



Poc/momM ncntu wru. 
Mm> octtm rttoin. rat- 

tmOA imMtm. Sleaai beat. 
ihomtt Kid tctt. televtalon uid 
ttmrn, imm fl»J» per nentfe. 
Mmm \9ii. »-30-3t 

rat ffBrt: Siaali hooee. fur- 
nMied. StdtaUe f<lr comrie. 
iUWly at «M 9»k. fltraet or 
nione 2073-M. Mn^ Mary B. 
WUtoi »-39-lt 



FtM BBTF: Out beAnmii fnm- 
fthia a p aituiun t with tutiug 
mm. den. MteiMB. and mm. 
Water Inehidea. 319 IClehlgan 
A«cnue. Ooeaaa or ^tone 
2M3-J. 9-It-TFN 



KM Ktsm-. For year around 
rental. TariiUhed three room 
iQiartaient on Princess Anne 
GMf course. Call R. G. Moore 
iTlth Jarvis and KltclUn. Phone 
MH. 9-23-Tnt7 

r<M WOin: Four room cottage 
with screened porch. Near Oce- 
ana. Famished or mfumished. 
09.00 monthly. Phone 1239-J 
or 391 -W. 9-23-3t 



FOR RENT: For winter rental. 
Ileated furnished or unfurnish- 
ed apartments at low rates. Call 
H. O. Moore. Jarvis de Kltchin. 
Phone 362. 9-23-'rPN 

FOR RENT: vmOINIA BEACH! 

Furnished garage apartment. 
£knithern exposed. Large elec- 
tric refrigerator, electric stove, 
washing machine, and oil heat. 
Immediate possession to May 
31. 1955. Phone 2775 or see at 
300 22nd. Street, Vir ginia 
Beach. 9-30-TWI 



ton RttfT: Tm betfroom com- 
pleMy furnished apartment. 
|9S.0(r monOily. Phone 435 . 

^23-TPR 

FbR MBM^: liMem auM type 
apartment for rent <m winter 
rates. Located one-half Mock 
IhMB ocean in center of Virginia 
Beaeh. Convenient to every- 
ttditf. Efficient, comidetely fur- 
nlAed with aH utilttles. Hot 
mter raiBation heat, aleo fur- 
nished four room iq>artnKnt 
with lights and water included. 
Belted wlUi gas. PiKme owner 
1591. 10-7-3t 

FOR EBfT: One or two bedroom 
fimrtments. ReasonaUe. Phone 

921 for informatitm. 10-7-2t 

1 

FOR RENT: Ocean front apart- 
ment with two bedrooms, liv- 
ing dlnii« room, kitchen elec- 
trically equipped and bath. 
Alwninum storm windows. Con- 
venient to ^ops, churches, 
school and amusements. $50.00 
per month. Phone 3033 after 
9 P. M. or 2195-R days. 

10-7-TFN 



AffMlM r OT tal« 



ton SALE — Venetfaa blinds. Instal 
led. Guaranieea. tree estimates. 
Call Shelly's furniture. Va. Beach 
3159. l-15-n 



FOR SALE: Horses and ponies 
for sale. Princess Anne SpeW- 
way stables. , Phone Virginia 
Beach 2781 -R. 9-30-2t 



FOR RENT: Several two bedroom 
apartments and small efficiency 
apartments. Apply 209 19th. 
Street -g-lS-trN 



FOR RENT: 211 6lst. Street. 
Virginia Beach. Three bed- 
rooms, with servants quarters. 
Nicely furnished. Reasonable 
rent to June 15. 1955. Call H. O. 
Moore with, Jarvis ft Kltehln. 
Phone 392. 9-23-TFN 

FOR RENl*: l^rn^hed one md 
tiwo room efftiileney apartments. 
Including all utilities. Reason- 
able rent. Service personnel 
welcome. Phone 1981. SanJuan 
apartmente 301 24th. Street. 

9-23-3t 



FOR SALE: Gas water heater and 
gas refrigerator, in excellent 
condition. Phone 921. 10-7-2t 

FOR SALE: HOUSEHOLD FUR- 
NITURE - Southern Trailer 
Sales now has large supply of 
household furniture, ol ail 
types including washing ma- 
chines, (automatic and wring- 
er), and several l?,te model 
electric boxes to cnoos? from. 
All a bargain. Phone 2797. 

10-7-TFN 

FOR SALE: One small electric 
ironer. One oil stove - "Du- 
therm." Reasonable. Phone 
1147-W or Norfolk 44902. 

10-7-3t 



Fok REaNT: Large furnished or 
partly fumii^ed home. Four 
bedrooms, two baths, large liv- 
ing room, dining room and sun 
room. Kitchen and pantry, 
screen sleeping porches and ga- 
rage. Oil furnace. Located cor- 
ner 35th and Arctic. Year round 
or until June 1st. Available 
(%tober 10th. Phone 1432-R. 

9-23-3t 



FOR SALE: New and used cloth- 
' ing and household artlcWs. 
Baby carriages, cribs, bathin- 
ettes and high chairs. Small 
washing i^* hlnes. pressure 
cooker, and^ carpet sweeper. 
All prices at . a fraction of 
original cost. Phone 2678, 
Thmgs Unlimited. 21st and Pa- 
cific Ave., Virginia Beach. 

10-7-lt 



I FOR SALE: Black cocker spaniel. 
I Pedigree - two years old. Pe- 
! male. $25.00. Phone 1045* 
I 10-7-lt 



POR RENT: Pine Acres. 806 - 
9th. Street, t^lvo bedt-oom house, 
unfurnished except for electric 
stove and refrigerator.. $90.00 
monthly. Apply owner, 811 9th. 
Street or Phone 2901. 10-7-3t 

FOR RENT: Efficiency apart- 
ments and sleeping rooms all 
utilities. Very reasonable, cen 
venient location 205 20tn. 
Street, K-Mac Cottage. 

10-7-3t 



FOR SALE: Pedigree Boxer pups, 
eight weeks old. Mr. and Mrs. 
John W.' Bailey, 302 28th. 
Street. Phone 2611 -J. 10-7-lt 
POR SALE: 1951 Motorola Tele- 
I vision in good condition $75.00. 
Apply 411 - 19th Street. 

10-7-lt 



FOR REa4T: Unfurnished two 
bedroom house. Phone Virginia 
Beach 1389-J. 10-7-lt 

Pod RENT: Two bedroom fur- 
nished apartment. 500 Virginia 
Ave.. Oceana. Phone 2066-M. 

10-7-3t 

FOR RENT: One bedroom, pine 
paneled, furnished apartment 
at 1306 Baltic Ave. Nice and 
clean with radiant heat and 
ekttrical kitchen. Private en- 
trance. Yearly rental. Phone 
211-W. lff-7-TFW 



Ttie Benedictine Order was 
founded at Monte Casslno in the 
yeai^ 529 AA. 

The first major national labor 
orguiizatlon in the US. was call- 
ed "Knights of Labor." 



FOR SALE: One floor oil burner. 
Will heat 9 or 6 rooms. Good 
condition, very reasonable. See 
Joe Elliott, Birdneck Road, or 
Phone 1809-W. 10-7-lt 

POR SAU:: Purniture for sale, 
must move at once, one 36 x 
36 Octagonal mirror $17.00. 
Mahogany china closet $22.50. 
Buffet $22.50. Serving table 
$15.00. All hi pesfect condition. 
Also drapes and bedspread to 
match pictures and table lamp. 
Double porch swing $9.00. Mrs. 
J. Snyder, 303 30th. Sti-eet, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va. Phone 1284-R. 

9-30-lt 

SEEDS, PLANTS, • FOR SALE: 
MARY ELLEN'S GARDEN - 
Military Highway & Engle Ave. 
1 mile west of Indian River light. 

Bedlng p la n t s, perrenlals, 
shrubs, and evergreens to land- 
scape your home. Grading, seed- 
ing and landscaping. Cut flowers. 
6-17-TPN 



rem SiAUl: SMaB breakfront 
desk. Two (tafdi^leitf end tables. 
One comer ihiiHi doaet. Aft 
ntahosany pleeea. Ot^ be ^Mn 
at 1215 CyjHvn Ave. or phone 
1719-J. 9-23-3t 



rOR SALE— V-briCl^ ka traya, 
defroctinc traya, deer gasket* 
and other r e f f ^ wa Ba a soppflM^ 
W. C. Jobasea, tdf^rtanratloii. 
922 17th StreaC. PIom VirKiBia 
Beach 1466. 1-11-tf 



FOUND: EYE GLASSBB. Pair of 
gold rim glasses with very 
strong lense. rtnnMf near 96tli 
street on the beach. Ptor fur- 
ther infonmition Pikme 1977. 
9-3IKTPIf 



CLAS&mSBMP 


RATES 


M> a> 25 words. 3c for aadl ad*' 
tfMHl wofd. ^diMiaMl fiidiai 
9«c mOt. M9ia7 dMiilW "•• 


Ms »^ <Mea by 1 ^ an taa^ 
daytorcanvatwwt. 
AM ndai qaa« «•«*»» 


Lst ear .%*■»!»» Mp y«i ••• 
ymm aA Anf caB IfTT. 



tieal Estate Imp Sato 



HELP WANTED: Wanted saMiU 
dance band, HlDbilly or popu- 
lar. Part time or full time. 
Phone Mrs. Wolf 746. 10-7-3t 

HEEf WANTED: Refined, neat, 
active bdy betreen ages of 21 
and 40 to help owner operate 
business. Phone Mr. R. M. 
Jones at Virginia Beach 1380-J 
after 6 P. M.. or 65aW2 be- 
tween 9 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. 

9-26-TPN 



REAL BSrTATE TCfH^ BAtJI: 
Two bedroom unfomlsBWjl 
house. May be seen at 919 399A 
Street after six P. M. or pbetot 
1389-J. 10-7-11 



WanM 10 nut 

WANT TO BUyT Household fur- 
niture and furnishings. Tele- 
phone Va. Beach 1991 or 1812- 
M. 4-3-tf 



SHcatfon Wanted 



BABY SITTER — Daytime, eve- 
nings, nights. Grandmother, ex- 
perienced. Phone 3156-J. tf 



EMPLOYMENT. WANTED: De- 
sires Job doing house cleaning, 
floor waxing, window washing 
and etc. Phone Fred Hodges at 
Norfolk 50041. 9-30-3t 



Wanted to Bay 

WANTED TO BUY: USED PI- 
ANO - in good condition. 
Phone 28J-1. 9-30-lt 



lOW TO StELIEVE SKIN ITCH. 
IN 15 MINUTES, 

If not pleased, your 49c back at 
my drag store. iTCH-ME-NOT turn 
mild anesthetic to case llcb hi min* 
otcs; has kcratolytic, antiseptic action 
that dougbs off outer sldn to KILL 
GERMS AND FUNGUS ON CON- 
TACT. Fine for ccccma. ringworm, 
Foot iicb, other surface nuhcs. Today 
li MEREDITM DRUG CO. 



MISCELLANEO>U3: lawiire atoiA 

our rental and easy paymnM 
plan for all Musical Instru- 
ments. Several exceptk>nal bar- 
gains in Band Instnunentd 
, while th^y last. Instructions ot 
an instruments - private les- 
sons only - Instnunents fur- 
nished during 10 week torial 
period. Beach Music Co.. 204 - 
206 16th Street. Phone 144S. 

10-7-« 

MISCeIZaNEOU3: 

HxUri Wiuuuo curt Small or 
laige lota. Pxiona 43-J2. 

9-23-TFA 

MiSCELLANEOUS; Alterations - 
Fitt.ngs in your ov.n home. Any 
hem $1.50. Send name, address 
and phone number to P. O. Sox 
1683 Norfolk for appointm ent. 
9-23-TFN 

_ ^ :. ...—- 1 . - . 

MI8CELLEANOUS: 

Complete PRINTING SERVICE. 
Letterhead* envelopes, cards, 
weddlns announcements, bro- 
chures. Circulars and general 
Jobs - printing of all kinds. Call 
1877, The Sun-News. Pri..lln8 
Department. 9 19-4t 



■ AMS 

For Athlete's Foot— Rim Worm 

Results Absolutely Guaranteed 

or Money Refunded 

Pot the treatment of sliin lesions 
:lassed as fungus infections such 
IS athlete's foot, ring worm, jocic 
itch and dobie itch. 

PRICE $1.90 

Sold at Harrell'i Pharmacy 

and all leading Drag Stores 

E. GUY ROBERTSON 

34tli & Atlantic • 19Hi A Atlaadc 



MISCELLANEOUS: 
ReSrigeration and Air Condi- 
tioning service and mamtenancfl 
Phone J. A. Johnson 1919-W 
Beach Refrigeration Service. 
8-12-TPW 

ij. R. Grane, Canvas SpedaHel 

Repairing all leather < good% 
golf bags, suit cases, hand bagSt 
saddles and harness. 434 Unlott 
Street, Norfolk. Va. Phone aotj^ 

SERVICE: All types eommerclll 
anr't household refrigeration al- 
so Laundromats. Dealer for 
Westinghouse and Frlgidalrc. 
W. C. Johnson Refrigeration. 
322 17th Street, Virginia Beach. 
Phone 1465 - C30 YEARS AT 
VIRGINIA BEACH) 9-9-TF!f 



We specialiae in repair both 
power and hand lawamowers. 
Also motor reMsondittoning, sew* 
Ing mftehlne repairing and tool 
grinding (Sclssom, kalvea^ etc.) 
Joe E. Elliott, BIrdtteek Road. 
Telephone Va. Beaeh 19M-W. 
8-8 




Inttmetlon— Sehoolt 



SCHOOLS: Shorthand, typln| 
and bookeeping classes. Oorothf 

L. Heurtgan Phone 2939 

8-4-Tm 



AUTO LOANS 

AUTO INSURANCE 

'1^^ s FINANCING AUTO fiNANClNv- 

BFACH FINANCE CORP, 



• '■ 


i-orory lotol 


■ C ''■ 


NORFOLK 


UK 


^HEVC'E* 


CORf 


MONt 


't 


h C| V . r 


-, Ber > 


: ir3-, 



R B MATTHEWS ^a< 



• Prompt Service 

• Fully Oueranleed 
one year 

• All repairs polished 



• h«e e^metoe 

Ettag as yow rt pai n aow aad mft 

BARTON'S JEWEURS 

2922 ATLANTIC AVEMJE 
"Your Community Jeweler" 



Agents for aH Name 
SPEOALIZING «N 

HNE WATCH & JiWEIRY 

R9AIRIN0 

DIAMOND RI^tTTINO 



Shop for tht 

WHOLE FAMILY 

it the only 

DEPT. STORft 

OB the Bootth 



THE 

OUTLET 

till Atlentk kf. 

telealMia* Va Re aefc Tl* 



▼ ▼WW WTv WTWT WTWVtV 

lAKiO iNAMR 

AUTO 
PAINTINO 

24 Hour Setvico 
; ONi VEM OUAIANm ' 

JAMES BROS. 
MOTORCO. 

;iOceene,V«. Hwae 1^ 

>> i 1 

♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦■»9 #9 99 e t O 



ym^N^BiAc»sm-Nim,'mumfi(f,oc9om7,tPU 







ts Mat 
to Vtztftan ««ter& Or. J. t>. An 
dnnn, (9ita- bMerM of tlw Vir 
or f^ yMmfH LiriMrntocT at 
flf flfatem CHouee*ter PMnt, aided by l». W. 



I 



CASCADE 




Av viMiM to CiueiOHi w« 



I iTiiii 



iardMfy- 



r CMCiiM ii Aatmod and 
•MCoHM accoranf to 
#• Arlttaaf 0«or|« A. lN«k«l 



'j^ r^^ 



4 BRm MTHiniG omnwr 




uat« studente this faU. hM col- 
lected aaa^es of oj'sten freai 
ChiatoteMoe Bay a](»ig b<^ 
coaata of ttw Ou^cem Smhv and 
up the west tide of Chesapodte 
Biy and the Potomae. Recent^ 
aa^^es wen taken in the Coan 
^vcr, Teoeanko River and Uie 
FMoraae Mver. 

The fungm flourishes when wa- 
ter to^wratures and salinities 
are high. As salinities decrease 
\Vkut up bay or up rivers, the 
I fui«\» tentto to disappear. ^- 
' cept in very dry years, infections 
! are rare and few oysters are klH- 
;ed above such lancbnarks as the 
I James River bricfee in the James, 
above the level of Urbanna in the 
Rappahannock, and above the 
mouth <tf the IN^(»»ac River in 
the Bay. 

j Strangely, the finigrus has rare- 
ly been found in Chincoteague 
Bay or sea-side of Eastern Shor«, 
although it is coumKR) on bay- 
side of Eastern Shore. 

In the lower Bay infections are 
common and the fungus Is pro- 
bably the most- important cause 
of death among market size oys- 
ters. July through October is the 
l^eriod of gr>atest death rate of 
oysters. The death rate of oys- 
ters in trays at Gloucester Point 
has been much higher this year 
than in previous years. Not until 
oy^termen begin to work their 
beds extensively will it be appar- 
ent whether losses on natural and 
planted beds have been excessive. 
Dr. Andrews can vouch for the 
fact that the oysters are still good 
to eat! He frequently "eats the 
samples" after making tests for 
the fungus. Most gapers and dy- 
ing oysters taken from the trays 
appear to be fatter than the live 



VelerMQiyNi 
For GmveyMices 
DeaJine Oct 20 

Bigible dlaaUed wteHUW dto- 
eharged before Oetober at, ISOI. 
tiave until Otftoba- 30, MM, in 
whicii to apply for a gofemaent 
grant toward the purdiaae (^ an 
automobile cr. othCT e onw y a aee, 
the Veterans AdministnMoB fli" 
nounces. 

VA is autlMHlsed by hiw to n^ke 
a payment not to emeed $l,fOe 
toward the price of an mibKBoMle 
or conveyance, ineludinir speeial 
am^llances. to World War n and 
post-Korean veterans entitled to] 
compensation for three types ttf 
disabilities. 

The three types of disaMHties 
are: 

1— Loss or permanent loss (tf 
use nH one ot both feet. 

2— Loss "or permanent loss of 
use of (me or both hamto. 

3— Complete loss of sight In 
both eyes or permanent impair- 
ment of vision in both eyes to » 
degree constituting virtaal blind- 
ne^. 

The law requires that eligibl'- 
veteran!; wishing to take advant- 
age of this benefit must appl: 
within three years after October 
20, 19511k or three years after se- 
paration from active service, 
whichever is later. 




MCCMiNlM 

Remits (tfUie Afld eoOMritta** 
own electioas held T9emVt$ v 
announced as fbBo— : 

W. C. DefOTd of Soapmrfna wm 
elect«d chairman; W.'p. Jtasmet 
of Ijmnhaven. viee-chairoUM, aad 
Jaiw A. Baura was re-tieetfld aa 
a regular memliar. Allamates to 
the County C<wntftt«e, ehoaett at 
the same tioM by funiCT-deetfd 
delegates to the County Omvm- 
titm. are A. J. BnH«At«n of Saa- 
board antf^WUbert ^penee of Fan- 
go. Tnmen also tleeted a tem- 
munity committee tA three fann- 
ers in each of Princess Aime's 
five ccnununities, as follows: 

Stanley C»iver, Chaimeey Brte- 
henbiU and R. H. D^cml of the 
Kempsville cMnmunity. 

R. A. Midgett, J. A. Bh>i«ltton 
and A. J. CrooneiriBerghs of ttie 
I^mnhaven community. 

M. W. Dawley. E. C. Culver and 




■nn ifiF ^tea PkcaidRrt 

m c. mt- 

lofea 

■an of 
. lAO jBl Bid Qw rand 
ifM: DtmnA flmp- 




jtw KNvMM ftani ituniM diiii . \Wlk 
mta Ma rcttranem taat March. 

PrineiiNd speaker at Qw mom* 
taw a e nd e p in the Awrle a n Le^ 
Sfaitt awitortiBn vffl be Br. A. u 
Jnmes, pastor tA Ronnekv'a PlrsV 
BmMst fc^iueh. OalorBd, 



T*B piMniiiiiiiidigu took oiike 
Oetotor i and vfli acrw ikir ap- 
g'x'l 'Mrt a l y ona jtm. limf imb 
act aa a pol«y dateaninr totfy. 



If •w! 

tWMf $m mo wsnamfHm 

lOSMVi vov 

OCEANA OIL COMFANT 



tiona^ 



aBot- 
M» loom, m»- 



fMvi YOM TANK nam 



i__ . aifict- 

BBf fmrmgn to tiia eomty. Mat 

(m of pninaii diteii opMwtions 
wffl be teadted by tlw county of- 
flee Baaager and fhe atidy. 



AND SAVi 



*«M!M«!k«"npi«WP 



"P'"'*'***— . ' ^ I .1. Hi i y. l! 




oysters from the same lot. It ap- 
pears that the fungus has a ten- 
dency to castrate or prevent the 
spawning of oysters, thereby per- 
mitting them to accumulate re- 
serve food rather than putting ali 
their energy into spawnli^. 



itEADV NOW! CONTMHNe Ml MONm-rMnMM0 SfO MVINGSI 

A*P*« ffth AMmWWaMAmr CBLEBSi 








Today's average American woman is home- 
maker, mother, hostess, sportswoman, glamour 
girt and coolc. Frequently, business woman as 
well. Small wonder there's a quiet revolution in 
the kitchen . . . against old-fashioned codking 
methods. ELECTRICAL cooking is the 
only method MODERN as today's woman ! 



she has to be 
modern 






C2 Your Elect:': 
Appliance DaaL. 



^i^f 



Not for her the long hours in a hot kitchen . . . she can 

set the dependable automatic controls on a modern 

ELECTRIC ranfee and walk out without a worry. She 

has no patience with expensive cooking failures, when 

she can measure ELECTRIC heat exactly and 

uniformly every time she turns a switch. A clean, soo :- 

f:-ee, flame-free electric range belongs in her immacuir ce 

kitchen. It gratifies her respect for thrift, e.Ticien ■• . 

convenience and safety. She knows a good thing w'; 

3iie seos it . . . that's why the switch is to ELECTiilC ; 



VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY 




SWAN SOAP 



REG. CAKES 



2Se 



SPRY 



'-L8. CAN 



97c 



OCTAGON 

LAUNDRY SOAP 

Ziit^is 19c 
Butter Kerittl 

WHOLE KERNEf. COIWU 



a-oz. 

CANS 



21c 



■««■ 



■MnMaMa 




CHUNK TUNA 

BREAST^KCHICKCIM : 
7.0Z. 33c CAN 

MY-T-FINC 

Desserts or Lemon Me fllUag 

3 pKGs. 'i29c 

MODESS 

REGULAR 

2 5g1l77c 
NEDICKS 

Oni^e or Lcmoa ConcMitnte 

2 CANS 21c 
Hl-C 

PARTY PUNCH ORimK 
4e-OZ. 37c CAN 

Hl-C 

ORANGE DRINK 
46-02. 27c CAN 

KLEENEX 

CLEANSING TiHUBI 

2 PKGS. 9A« 
OP 200 a9C 



Mrs. Filbnrt's 

COLORED OLEO 
30c PKG. 



LB. 



FIG NEWTONS 

NABISCO TWIN-PAK 
3^ PKG. 



LB. 



PLAIN FLOUR 

Sl^NNVFIELD 
XV-LB.BAG 07C 



PEACHES 

lONA ~ SBced «r Hrivcd 
2SOZ. 27C CAN 



FRYERS i^"<'^*^>M^'i^ik»<fy^«iwi'«i 
FRESH PICNICS <'•«''»•' 
SLICED MCON 
mm BEEF 



AUOOOD 

ffAihf Orevnd 
Lb. 34c 



35e 

59< 

3 L»s SI .00 



LB. PKG. 



iAf^-**^*** MOOT LUTER'S SMmiFIELD 

™A**» • l-lb. fk%t 43c HAMS lb. 95c 

-.Ai.i-i-* A A P — SUPER RIGHT 

CmifnAK. ..«i. 95* BaOGNA lb. 33c 



■ Tf'.i! i \»i' 



POTATOES i;b.ltV» 15LBBAG 49e 

APPLES COWTUHOeoOKINO 3 ^33 29« 

CANUtfiE "«»«<"WN 3 ^^ IQe 

TOKIY SMIPES HAMwamD 3 ^^^ 29° 

tW^iljOrAnpS ..•,. 411m. 23c PASCAl tSitVI .. 2 slalk> 1<le 
nU^MWONJOm . a«. b<« ISc OMPirtUlT-nt. ... S for 23e 
Oimi ilAlif i ; . . V 3 Ibt. S3e RldALO KALE . . 10«z. b;g 19c 
CbU SLAW -. ftilftlQ . ..; 28^ab»gs 25c 



mm^^i^km 




ftdld SHARP CHEESE 

NAMKO niEMIUM 

A8AR MEAT »<e»wNCHioN 

M^ SAUCE A.MANCY 
*.. . 
SQyp ANN PAOB 

KETCHUP *»^*'^ 
■AYONHAISE *^ '*« - « J" «'« 
PEANUT BUTTER ^npaoi 



LB. 



La. 

PKO. 



55c 

25e 



it-oz. 

CANS 



1. 




4 
2 



ta-oz. 
CAN 



IOI«-OZ. 
CANS 



14-OZ. 

BOTS. 



QT. 
JAR 



la-oz. 

GLASS 



15« 
37c 

39e 

55c 
33c 



A A P PRIMAIUM QAULITY COPPIES 
AT LOWEST PRICES IN MONTHS 

EieHT O'CLOCK 

COPPK 

l-UkiAG 34.1. BAG 

9S< 2.89 

34k Bit *- UM 

RED CIRCLE :;t: 1.1 
BOKAR :.^ 1.1 

fiVERV POUND CUSTOM GROUND 



JANE PARKER 

Bakwy Specials 



lANE PARKER 



PINEAPPLE PIE.. 39t 

JANE PARKER — MmMc or GoM 

POUND CAKE .. 49c 



JANE PARKER — Ai«el TnoA 

BARCAKE 



EA. 



29< 



JANE PARKER 






Jelly BONUTS ;;°. 25 



AN ptkm. in thit mI tffMlv* Hiroiigli SMvnhy, Octobtr 9 



^mmmmm 



wm 



m 



.JM»^„ 



VmGIMA REACH SUN-NEWS 



VOll^WE XXIX. Wo. 40. 



VIRGINIA KACH, VIRGINIA, THWISOAY, OCTOBER 7, 1954 SECOND SECTION 



InstfrinMCMto •■ Y«mr Bash Bmini 




The d^diHlMMrd of the wom- 
an's car IIM9 not be as imposing 
as ttiat on a idwae, bat it has 
news for Mer. SMe should fcmn 
the haMt <A nmntaw her frgt over 
the dials every now and then. 

Here's wluit they aie and what 
they say: 

THE OASMJIO: QKQOt, tells 
how much te in the taiA. It's good 
imictice to fill up as socm as con- 
venient after the needle drops be- 
to w the iMlf-way mark. 

TRB on. OAtKHS indicates 
how your <ril paBq> is wwkii^. 
NOT how much oil you have. If 
it Jumps erratically or drops far 
below the half-way mark, some- 
thing is wrong. Go at once for 
service to a dealer who knows 
your make of car, preferab l y to 
the new car dealer who 9kM it to 
you. 

THE BATTERT OAtK>E or 
Ammeter shows whether you are 
adding to or takteg from battery 
current. In normal day-time driv- 
ing it aliould hold steady, lightly 




OTi the "charge" ;ride. 

THE TEMPBRi^rUKS OAUCHE 
shows if yowr cooling system is 
WOTking properly. After you are 
under way, sp the car has warmed 
up, the arrow athould stay about 
the middle (between 160 and ISO 
degrees) the year around. 

If any of these dials don't say 
what they should, it's a warning 
that you should heed prcmiptly. 
After all, even the most mechan- 



ically-minded male will admit 
that a car is a package of com- 
plex machinery, different in al- 
most every case. To the average 
female, it's plain incomprehen- 
sit^! That's why it's important 
that the men who work on your 
car know what Uiey are doing. 
Your new car dealer's service men 
have the benefit of factory train- 
ing and their extra knowle^e can 
mean extra assurance for you. 



CONSEnVATlOM Ciets Attention; 
Milk Production, Prices Moted 



• By JOMN O. HAB-r 

Ceonty Agrlndtanil Agent 

Conservation of Virginia's na- 
tural rerources — soil, water, for- 
ests and wildltfe — will get top 
billing during the week of Octo- 
ber 17 - 23. 

Although the observance is 
spearheaded by the Virginia As- 
sociation of Soil Conservation 
District Supervisors, all agricul- 
tural agencies, farmers, and oth- 
ers will take part. Notable among 
these are the Virginia Forest Ser- 
vice, the Commission of Game 
and Inland Fisheries, and the 
VPI Agricultural Extension Ser- 
vice. 

In endorsing the program, Gov- 
eriior Tliomas B. Stanley pointed 
oui thi^t *'the economic ttrangth 
of the Commonwealth can be 
measured by the condition of its 
soils, waters, forest, and wildlife 
resources . . . much progress has 
been made in protecting and con- 
serving them." 

He traced the progress of the 
28 soil conservation districts, em- 
bracing 97 of the 98 agricultural 
counties of the state. "This or- 
ganized action on the part of 
Virginia landowners clearly indi- 
cates their Intention to work to- 
gether In the all-important Job." 

As a result, the Governor said, 
complete soil and water conser- 
vation plans have been developed 
on more than one-fourth of the 
farms of the state. 

"In order that our progress may 
be maintained and the resources 
of the state protected, we need to 
plant more trees, improve the 
management of our forests, im- 
prove the habitat for wildlife, 
and employ a sound soil and wa- 
ter conservation plan for every 
Virginia farm. The Job is well un- 
der way. Every Virginian has a 
responsibility in seeing that this 
work moves forward at a rapid 
pace," he said. 



WATER HAS BEARING ON 
MILK PRODUCTION 

The amount of water dairy cat- 
tle drink has a lot to do with how 
much milk they produce. Tests 
have shown that providing water 
by means of automatic drinking 
cups, so animals have free ac- 
cess to water, increases the milk 
yield of high producing cows 
about 4 per cent over watering 
twice daily; and 6 to 11 per cent 
over watering once daily. 

This isn't hard to understand 
when you consider that milk is 
87 per cent water. Including both 
the water in the feed and the wa- 
tei^jirhich is consumed as such, 
cows will take about 3.5 to S.5 
pounds of water per pound of 
milk produced. High protein feeds 
IncA^tse water ceHlsumptioo seme* 
what. From 12 to 19 gallons per 
head daily Is an sverage amount 
for a herd. Including both cows 
in milk and dry cows. However, 
cows producing 75 to 100 pounds 
of milk per day may drink 35 to 
40 ^gallons of water daily. 

Automatic drinking cups save 
labor and help provide a more 
sanitary supply of water to the 
herd. A small, slow-moving stream 
is a potential source of organisms 
such as those which cause black- 
leg, anthrax and brucellosis: 

Water plays an important role 
in the bam and milk room, too. 
To produce high quality milk the 
udder of the cow, the person do- 
ing the milking, and all the. milk- 
ing equipment, must be clean. 
This means using a lot of hot wa- 
ter. 

A study was made at VPI on 
the mount of hot water used in 
the barn and milk house for the 
various oiieratlons in producing 
high quality milk. The total 
amount used at one milking var- 
ied from 35 gallons for 15-cow 
dairies to 60 gallons for 30-cow 
dairies. The length of time the 
water was used durit^ milking 
varied from 1 1-2 to 3 hours. 



Most of the milk on farms is 
cooled by water, so this increases 
still further the importance of 
water in producing good milk. 



PRICE OUTLOOK FOR 
OCTOBER VEGETABLES 

In their periodic look at vege- 
table prices in Virginia, agricul- 
tural economists say the fall lima 
bean crop in the state is, estimat- 
ed at 32,000 bushels, or 20 per 
cent less than in 1953. Prices for 
fresh market should range from 
$1.25 to $1.75. 

Volume supplies of snap beans 
should be available in Virginia 
end, although the U. S. early fall 
crop is 13 per cent less than in 
1953, prices of fro;ii $1.00 to $1.50 
per bushel are ekpected. 

f&ui Vlrglt^ ](^:i«tti|th«r crop 
of cabbage was cut by drough. 
Rains in the northern states in- 
dicate 171,600 tons available for 
fresh market sale. Prices — $1.00 
to $1.25 per SO-pound bag. 

The late summer cucumber crop 
is now estimated 13 per cent above 
average as a result of rainfall in 
Pennsylvania and New York. The 
early fall cucumber crop is 8 per 
cent above average and movement 
started in late September. Prices 
— $1.00 to $1.25 per bushel. 

There have been heavy plant- 
ings of late peppers in Virginia, 
and U. S. plantings are 28 per 
cent above average. Prices ex- 
pected to be low until northern 
production is killed by frost — 
$1.00 per bushel. 

Virginia's summer commercial 
potato crop was (town about 23 
per cent. The blight and hurri- 
canes have damaged the late sur- 
plus crop in the northeast. Later 
estimates may reduce the crop 
somewhat from the 345,000,000 
bushels estimated at present. 
Winter crop intentions are for 
11,300 acres, down 2 per cent from 
average because growers lost mon- 
ey last year. There may be some 
(Continued on Page Six) 



Reliable BEEF & VEGETABLES; 
STORIIVG the Summer Wardrobe 



By MRS. ELIZABETH D. DEAL 

Home Dcmonstratton Agent 

BEEF AND VEGETABLES — 

Some homemakers make beef 
vegetable stew because it's tftrif- 
ty, others because it% flavorful 
and attractive, and still others 
l)ecause it's a one-dish meal that 
shortens the clean-up Job after- 
wards — all good reasons. But 
nutritionists suggest another. The 
nutritionists point out that vege- 
tables contribute vitamins to sup- 
plemmt the meat and thus make 
the dish better-balanced nutri- 
tionwise. Tomatoes not only add 
flavor and color but are most im- 
portant for vitamin C, as oarrots 
are for vitamin A. For many peo- 
ple stew isnt stew without po- 
tatoes. Green peppers, turnips or 
cauliflower are other vegetables 
that add vitamin C. A point for 
the stew-maker to ranember is 
not to over-cook v^etafeles but 
add them when the meat is par- 
tially tender— late In the cocricing 
The happy c(»rt>ination of nu- 
Uiaats holds for other meat and 
v^etable di^ws u well. Ground 
beef iMtties or hamlmrgers may 
be served with tomato sftuce and 
mhanced with tHtght carrMs •sA 
green p^ipers, then semA in a 
bord«r of fluffy boiled rice. PiA 



roast, too, is a thrifty beef dish 

thtit needs the good company of 

vegetables. 

• * • 

STORING SUMMER CLOTHES 
Springtime advice on how to 
put winter clothes away is plen- 
tiful. In the fall it may be Just 
as important to the family to 
know hoW to store summer cloth- 
ing safely. 

Cotton and rayon garments are 
in no danger from clothes moths 
and carpet t»ettles but they fre- 
quently are damaged by silver- 
fish, the tiny insects that resem- 
ble fish in shap and in their quick 
slithering or darting movements. 
Entomologists of the U. S. De- 
partment of Agriculture say that 
silverfish feed on starch or on 
cellulose materials like rayon, cot- 
ton and paper. One reason for 
not starching cottons before pack- 
ing them away is to make them 
less attractive to silverfish. The 
simplest way to control these in- 
sects, however. Is to spray the 
closet, chest or cMhes bag wiUi 
a 5 per cent DOT surface or re- 
sidual spray. This helps against 
clothes moths as well. A point to 
remanber is that silverfish like 
heat. They may ai>end the sum- 
mer in a hot attic, liut if it gets 
<»ld, Utty move to warmer quar- 



ters. 

It pays to put clothes away 
clean because the longer spots 
and stains remain on fabric, the 
,more likely they are to become set 
and difficult to remove. Also it's 
wise to remove any pins or metal 
ornaments that might leave then- 
marks on fabrics in storage. 

If storage space is limited .so 
that you must pack clothes cioss- 
ly, then ironing them first will 
help and leave them with fewer 
creases in the spring. Otherwise, 
you may want to save time by 
putting washable summer clothes 
away "rough dried." The more 
expenseive garments, like men's 
summer suits or coats or women's 
"best" dresses, will keep in best 
shaps if carefully placed on hang- 
ers in clothes bags to ward off 
dust. 

When" you pack clothes away, 
be sure they are thoroughly dry 
as well as clean to avoid mildew 
trouble. Unless your attic or stor- 
age room is tightly built agaihst 
mice or squirrels, these animals 
may damage clothes not stored in 
tight metal or other containers 
that are proof against them. 

Finally, save time by laibeling 
all containers as to'contoits and, 
if possibte, keeping a list in your 
househcdd files. 



rr.$T<Hiv 



Redeslgnation of the R)rt Story 
command as the 5th Transporta- 
tion Terminal Command B was 
effective this week as the post en- 
tered a new phase of expansi(m. 
Thi.s was marked by the appoint- 
ment of new officers to key posts, 
and by tiie build-up of the 5th 
Transportation Battalion. 

♦ * • * * 

The expansion gives Story two 
functioning T battalions, with 
some units of the 54th shifted to 
th» 5th. The latter, commanded 
by Lt. Col. James P. Wolaver. now 
Includes the 169th. 489th. 606th. 
607th and 206th DUKW Compan- 
ies and the newly-activated 565th 
T Comymy (Terminal Service). 
The 54», commanded by Lt. Col. 
Lauriston A. Foss, includss the 
461st. 612th. 604th and 605th 
DUKW Companies and the 870th 
T Port Company. 

Story's new executive officer, Lt. 
Col. Frederick G. Ward, heads 
the list of recent officer arrivals. 
In addition to Colonel Wolaver. 
these include Lt. Col. Harold P. 
Baker, the post S-3; Maj. Philip 
P. Biggins. S-2: Maj. Thomas S. 
Williamson. 5th Battalion S-3; 
Herman Nadler, 5th Battalion ex- 
ecutive officer, and Capt. William 
'5. Condon, commanding the 

565th T Company. 

* * « * ♦ 

The pwt's new commanding of- 
ficer. Col. Edwin A. Deatrle. this 
week formally received S.ory's of- 
ficer?' and guest? at a dinner and 
dance at the Officers Open Mess. 
Joining them for the event were 
Brig. G:n. ami Mrs. Frank S. 
Besson, Jr., from Fort Eustis. The 
Commanding General of the 
TransDortation Training Com- 
mand was accompanied by Col. 
T. B. Tufte. Lt. Cols. John N. Al- 
bro, Wayne B. Mann and Erman 

B. Newman and th?ir families. 

» * ♦ * ♦ 

The 39th class to complete the 
8-week Amphibious Truck Drivers 
Course conducted by the 461st T 
Company this week received grad- 
uation certificates and the con- 
gratulations of Lt. Col. Frederick 
G. Wa];d, post executive officer. 
.I^onor student of the group^ was 
^vt. "ftteilMd L. BarlSw. 21. of 

Rose 'Bud, Ark. 

• « * * * 

Another student of the course. 
21-year-old Pvt. Nicholas J. Ka- 
tinas, found his stay at Fort Story 
made memorable by his receiving 
citizenship at the U. S. District 
court in Norfolk. Young Katinas 
arrived in this country from his 
native Greece in May of 1949 to 
be greeted by his father and two 
brothers. Witnesses for Katinas 
at the Norfolk ceremony were 
Cpls. Harry Scott and James L. 
Pfeiffer of the 461st. 



Keifipsviile Atm News 



MBS. SWINMEU POLLOCTK — 



#>«f21 



Garden ChhHas 
First Fall Meet 

The Kempsville Garden Club 
held its first fall meeting Monday. 
September 27. at the home of Mrs. 
B. R. Middleton on Waybridge 
Road. Mrs. Chester Bumforth was 
co-hoste.ss with Mrs. Middleton. 

Mrs. Calvin Lilly, chairman of 
the yearljook cMnmittee, distri- 
buted the new yearbooks to the 
members. 

In the club's plans for the year 
are three bake sales, a .square 
dance and a sale of rye grass seed. 
The Civic Conservation committee 
presented plans to place a sign at 
the entrance of Kempsville 
Heights. 

Mrs. H. F. Tyler, president, and 
Mrs. Calvin Lilly were chosen to 
represent the club at the Tide- 
water District meeting, to be held 
at Virginia Beach on October 19. 

Mrs. T. Annarino addressed the 
club on "Designs and Containers." 
She was accompanied by Mrs. 
Ou.stav Schneider, president of the 
EWstrict FederEltion of Garden 
Clubs. 



Comimmity A^thodfet Chwch 
Holds First Services on Suncfay 



MUTINY 




Dae *a :aiavjma8t tiMwi-abeiit 
sloHes of inbai^m* itAes, "The 
Caine Mutiny," Is now showing 
at the Beach Theatre. The 
scene above is from this thrill- 
ing production, which will play 
through Saturday. 



Out of every ten persons in the 
world, six live on farms and de- 
pend on agriculture for a hvL»li- 
hood. This ration varies from con- 
tinent to continent: In North Am- 
erica only two persons out of ten 
depend on agriculture in contrast 
to seven out of te nin Asia and 
Africa. 



Population Of Nation's Farms 
Continues Downward Trend 



The long-term migration from i 
the fann to the city, accelerated ! 
since the early 1940's by war and 
the great increase in non-agri- 
cultural employment opportuni- 
ties, has brought the farm popu- 
lation down to a new low. 

Figures compiled jointly by the 
U. S. Bureau of the Census and 
the Department of Agriculture 
put the number of persons on 
farms at 21.9 million in April this 
year. This was equal to 13 1-2 per 
cent of the; country's entire popu- 
lation, the lowest proportion on 
record. 

In 1950, the number of persons 
living on farms was over 25 mil- 
lion and the proportion to the 
total population was 16.6 per cent. 
Just before Pearl Harbor in 1941, 
the farm population was 30 mil- 
lion and represented 22.7 per cent 
of the total U. S. population. Back 
in 1910, the first year for which 
figures are available, the fai-m 
population exceeded 32 million, 
and represented more than one 
third of the counti-y's total po- 
pulation. 

Turn vs. Non-Farm 

Thus over the last four and 
one-half decades the number of 
persons living on farms has de- 
clined by nearly a third and the 
ratio to the total U.S. population 
almost twice as much. There are 
now more than six persons in the 
non - agricultural population for 
every one living on a farm as 
compared with a two to one ratio 
in 1910. Despite the drop in the 
number of fanners, however, ag- 
ricultural production set new re- 
cords over the past decade, thanks 
to mechanization and better tech- 
niques on the farm. 

The figures show a substantial 
decline in agriculture employ- 
ment in recent years and a higher 
im>portion of those living on 
farms earning their livelihood in 
n(m-agricultural industries as of f- 
the-farm j(rt> opportunities have 



increased. Of the farm working 
population in April of this year, 
only 5 million were employed in 
agriculture as compared with 6.6 
million so employed in 1950. 

Nearly three million of the farm 
labor force were then employed in 
non-agricultural industries, and 
they represented 20 per cent of 
the entire farm population of 
working age as against 16 per 
cent in 1950. 

Trend by Age Groups 
A decline in the number of per- 
sons living on farms between 
1950 and 1954 occurred in all age 
groups, but was relatively greater 
for those of the younger working 
ages. There were l.l million fewer 
children and teen-agers on farms 
in April this year than in the 
same month of 1950, but their 
1954 proportion of the total farm 
population was higher than in 
1950. Similarly, the proportion of 
those between 45 and 64. and the 
65 and over group also moved up. 
On the other hand, the number 
of those between 20 and 44 drop- 
ped by 1.4 million in the four- 
year period, and their proportion 
of the total farm population went 
down frcwn 30 1-2 per cent to 
28 1-2 per cent. 

The following table gives the 
trend of the farm population (in 
millions), and its relationship to 
the total U.S. population, for se- 
lected years from 1910 to the 
present : 

Ratio to 
Farm Total tJ.S. 
Year Population Population 
1910 32.1 349 

1920 32.0 30.1 

1930 30.5 24.9 

1940 30.5 23.2 

1945 25.3 "^ 18.1 

1947 27.1 18.9 

1949 36.0 17.5 

1951 24.2 15.7 

1953 , 22.7 14.3 

1954 21.9 13.5 



Community Methodist Church. 
Acredale, will open its doors for 
services at 8:M A. M. Sunday, Oc- 
tober 10. The early morning com- 
munion .service will climax two 
years of planning since the con- 
gregation was on^nized. 

The church, which began with 
24 members, will receive its 300th 
member on opening Sunday at the 
11 A .M. worship hour. That ser- 
vice will also mark the beginning 
of ^Iritual Life Week, a pre^ram 
In cooperation with the 37 other 
Methodist churches of the Nor- 
folk district. 

The Rev. Albert N. Honaker 
will be guest speaker in the local 
church. 

Community Church has, in its 
two years of service, built a par- 
.sonage. purchased additional land 
as a site for its church and erect- 
ed a church sanctuary. The pres- 



ent value of the property and im- 
provements is over $127,000. 

Lay leader of the chureh is Nor- 
man W. Marshall. Francis L. Pix- 
ton is chairman of the (rfficial 
board. W. W. Johnson and Rhea 
L. Walker, Jr., are chairman and 
co-chairman, respectively, of the 
building committee. The Rev. M. 
D. Newman is pastor of the Com- 
munity Church. 

In addition to the 8:30 A. M. 
and 11 A. M. services planned for 
opening Sunday, the Church 
School will meet at 9:45 A. M. A 
service of baptism for infants and 
younger children will be held a 
4 P. M. 

In the evening at 7:30 P. M., 
the Rev. Mr. Honaker will bring 
the first of a series of Spiritual 
Life sermons. This message will 
be followed by youth discussion 
groups and a coffee hour for the 
entire membership and its friends. 



hSchMhM 



Baptist Church 
Begins Revjiral 

The Kempsville Baptist Church 
will begin its fall re^al services 
on Sunday. October 10. This will 
continue for the entire week, in- 
cluding Saturday night, and will 
conclude Sunday night. October 
17. 

The Rev. George Euting. pastor 
of Burrow's Memorial Bapti-st 
Church, will l)e the guest speaker. 



The Sunbeams, Junior and In- 
termediate Royal Ambassadors, 
and Junior and Intermediate Girls 
Auxiliaries of the Kempsville Bap- 
tist Church will meet at the 
church tonight from 7:15 to 9:45. 



Emanuel Church 
Institute Meets 

The Regional Training Institute 
of the Episcopal Church met at 
Emanuel Parish House Tuesday 
night of last week. On October 
12 the Institute will meet at East- 
ern Shore Chapel at eight o'clock. 
The Rev. John Winslow of St. 
Paul's Churchy Suff^k, is dtreetor. 

An adult discussion group began 
a series of Sunday night meetings 
last Sunday night which will con- 
tinue until Easter. Meetings are 
being held at the Emanuel Epis- 
copal Rectory. The subject for 
study is "Faith of. the Church." a 
course of the national church. 
Time for each meeting is from 
7 to 8 each Sunday night. 
o 

CARMICHAEL PRESENTEt) 
SCROLL AT OLD POINT 

J. H. Carmichael, president of 
Capital Airlines, was honored by 
the sixth annual Virginia World 
Trade Conference, Old Point Com- 
fort, when a scroll was presented 
the company citing its purchase 
of 40 Vickers Viscount turboprop 
airplanes which, the citation said, 
"furthers the aims and objectives 
to which this conference is dedi- 
cated." 



$59,987 CONTRACT AWARDED 
BV DISTRICT PUBLIC WORKS 

A $59,987 construction contract 
has been awarded by the Fifth 
Naval District Public Works Of- 
fice to the Construction Engineer- 
ing Co., Portsmouth, for an au- 
tomatic degaussing laboratory at 
the Mine Warfare School, York- 
town. Work on the 40 by 100 foot 
prefabricated building is schedul- 
ed to begin at once and should be 
completed by April, 1955. 



Duties of Room 
Mothers Outlined 

The organization of Room Mo- 
thers at the Kempsville School 
got underway for the new term at 
a meeting held last Friday in the 
school auditorium. 

Mrs. R. R. Garrott. chairman, 
presided at the meeting. After a 
few minutes of getting acquainted 
Mrs. Garriott outlined the duties 
of Room Mothers as follows: 

1— To a.ssist the teacher in 
helping needy children in the 
room. 

2 — If teacher has to be absent 
for short periods of time, to stay 
with children if called upon. 

3— To be in touch with all phas- 
es of PTA work. 

4 — ^To assist teacher in giving 
parties to children at Hallowe'en. 
Christmas, Valentine's Day and 
at the close of the school year. 

Mrs. Garriott also announced 
that there would be four meetings 
of Room Mothers during the cur- 
rent school year. At each meeting 
there will be a speaker discussing 
some phase of the work of interest 
to mothers. 



PERSONALS 8c NOTICES 

Mrs. W. G. Smith spent last 
week with her daughter, Mrs. 
James Wood, at Virginia Beach. 

The Woman's Auxiliary of the 
Emanuel Church held its October 
meeting Wednesday night, Octo- 
ber 6. at the Parish House. At this 
meeting plans were completed for 
the annual bazaar to be held on 
Thursday, October 21, beginning 
at 10:30 a. m. and continuing 
through the evening. The baza&r 
will be held in the Parish House 
and on the church grounds. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Held were 
in Raleigh, N. C, for the past 
weekend. 

Miss Leah Ray Mears, who has 
been a patient at DePaul Hospital, 
has returned to her home. 

BILL BRATTEN HEADS 
KEMPSVILLE SCA 

Bill Bratten was elected presi- 
dent of the Student Cooperative 
Association at Kemipsville Ele- 
mentary School in elections held 
last week. Other officers are Nor- 
ma Rea, vice president: Florence 
Donaldson, secretary: Jackie Em- 
ing, treasurer, and Caroline Hunt- 
er, reporter. 



The Fetteratitm of Oardm ' 
of Norfolk and vicinity. Bie.. i« 
sponsoring a Ju<telng tehaoA to be 
held October 11. 12 and 13 at tlM 
Navy y. 130 Brooke Avenue, to 
the Social Ro<Hn. 

Mrs. S. W. Hayings of Wood- 
stock Road, near Kempsville, ui 
president erf the Federatimi. ani 
Mrs. Arthur C. Hollomcm of Burt 
Ocean View is registrar tfx tlM 
school. 

Instructors for the sessions HV: 
Mrs. PhilUp Erhom of Omftm 
City, N. Y.. and Mrs. Arch Waft* 
er of Spartansburg. S. C. Ifrs. 
Erhom is a national judge and a 
noted instructor. She lectures very 
frequently and has written a 
chapter in the Rockwell and 
Grayson book on "Flower Arrang- 
ing." Mrs. Walker is also out- 
standing in hw field and is a na- 
tional judge. Mrs. ^ritom WiU 
instruct on "Point Scoring Ar- 
rangements." "Flower ^ow Tjae- 
tice" and "Flower ArrangemeBte." 
Mrs. Walker will lecture on "PdM 
Scoring of Horticulture." 

This is the first of a series <rf 
five schools to be sponsored by 
the Norfolk Federation. The sec- 
ond will be held in October, i^pril 
and October being the prime 
months in horticulture in llde- 
water. 

Tno.se who have made registra- 
tions may pick them up Sunday 
at the Navy Y from 1 to 5 p. m. 
Those desiring to register may do 
so by writing Mrs. Arthur C. Hol- 
lomon. 3324 East Ocean View 
Avenue. Norfolk, or calling her at 
Norfolk 86631. 

The cost of the entire course is 
$5.00: one day, $2.00 and one lec- 
ture. $1.50. The opening hour for 
the school is 9 o'clock. 

o 

MISSIONARY SOGIEinr 
ELECTS OFFICERS 

The Woman's Missionary So- 
ciety of the Kempsville Eteptlst 
Church elected officers for tlw 
year beginning October 1st' u 
follows: 

Mrs. R. L. Tew, president; Mri. 
J. M. Atkinson, first vice-presi- 
dent; Mrs. Swindell Pollock, Mc- 
ond vice-president; Mrs. Fay Da- 
vies, secretary; -|1^ yUtwatM 
Vick, treasnnfr; iSri. W. h. Imma, 
mission treasurer: Mhs. Lemuel 
McClain, community missiotlB: 
Mrs. George Onlth, mission study; 
Mrs. C. M. Bristow, stewardship; 
Mrs. W. H. Pierce, Utertature 

These officers were Installed'TH) 
Thursday, September 30, after a 
program observing the Saasmkof 
Prayer for State Missions ^ 

Leaders of the jroung peo|de's 
organizations, for the new year 
are: 

Mrs. R. R. Garriott, Young Peo- 
ple's director; Mn. Calon McMbMi. 
Young Woman's Auxiliary; inrs. 
A. B. Blount and Miss Alma Sett, 
Girls' AuxiUaries; Mrs. R. R. Chtf- 
rtott, Andy Tingle, Mrs. Swindell 
Pollock, Royal Ambassadors; Mrs. 
J. R. Lassiter, Jr.. Mrs. Fay pavlss 
and Miss Claudine Lipplncott, 
Sunbeams, 



WOMAN'S SOCIETY OP 
CHRISTIAN SERVICE TO 
ORGANIZE CIRCLES 

The Woman's Society of Chris- 
tian Service of the Community 
Methodist Church will meet to- 
night at eight o'clock at the mm 
chureh at Acredale. 

Guest speaker forf the eveoiiig 
will be Mrs. John A. HutchiSMl. 
and musical selections will be ten- 
dered by Mrs. M. D. Newmam 

At this time the society will te 
organized Into Circles. 



THAT'S WHERE THE MONEY GOES 




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N^RGINtA BHACHSm-mm, THURSDAY, OCTOMI 7, 1954 



tmmm 



* BEACH & COUNTY SOCIAL NOTES * 



§ i^n dhf ¥i m Kr Vows Exchan^ 
ReMxty At Orchard Lake.AAkh. 




of BCin Patricia 
tl0tm», *MgMw of Ifr. «Bd 
iWMtk fMI mumer, of 1NU- 
leMfwi, to LiWjTOOd 
Mamwa 9na^, ^., son of 
Uawood CHlver 
of Vtoftaria arach, tw* 
cpMiMter 35^ at 
off »efu»c C^iuxh, Or- 
I'^l^e, M^ygaa. Tim Rev. 
S|rt(rt sad the Rev. R. Bur- 
ifanMd Uw doui^ rinc 
Hie ^Mtreh cboir aang 
Kieeyoni. 
1M Mde, gly« ]» iwnriage 
•r htf tmOm. wan m Ivtey aatln 
Wtmm* trtnaawd #iCh wed wtmria 
mib # boiflai^ aUrt floiniDt ttkto 
« May tnto. the iMdlee was telt- 
laiMK villi long steeres. aeooped 
sMiMbe with a sheer yoitt. Her 
tkmi^ veil was cAwned with 
iMd yewls worn previously bjr her 
two ^iOers. ffiie carried a cas- 
cade fcMMHiet ot Amaion lilies and 
siq^hlaiotii. 

If i« Carol Measer was maid of 
honor, and the brtdesmaid was 
MtB Jean Stoutenburg. Miss Mary 
ftrt I^es was 'lower girl. They 
an ware white nykm dreeaes, with 
lace ftodicea studded with pearls 
and irhinestonea. They carried 
cascade bouquets of chrysanthe- 
mus 4nd pompoms. 

Lieat. Deon Branch was best 
man ^d the ushers were Orayson 
Whitehurst. Jr., and Dr. T. Roy 
Jarrett, Jr., aU of Virginia Beach, 
tittle, Paul Dukas, nephew of the 
hrlde.' was ring bearer. 

After the reception at Rotunda 
Inn, jnne Lalce, the couple left 



for a tour ot the West«m put oi 
ttte United StUes, and Ahnn^eo, 
Mexico, for several numths. The 
bride traveted in a grem wool 
suit, matching hat and alHgat(»' 
aece8S(»1«. 

The couple will later make their 
hone at Virginia Beach. 



ler. Blotmt 
Addresses Class 
Ht Bcmguet 

The Rev. A. B. BkMmt, pastor 
of the Kempsville Baptirt Chiarch, 
was guest speaker ami install 
Hie new offieen of the Dorcas 
Class of the Sunday school at the 
class baiHiuet heM September 28 
in the banquet room of Wheeter's 
Restaurant on Viighila Beach 
Boulevard. 

Mrs. John A. Rutchiatm a 
teacher of the class. 

Mrs. J. D. Hart succeeds Mrs. 
Roy ^eth«rington as class pres- 
ident. In addition to the teacher 
and president, other officers are: 

Mrs. Stewart Cole, assistant 
teacher, Mrs. H. Seaton Basnight, 
first vice-president; Mrs. S. W. 
McCoy, second vice - president; 
Mrs. M. Howard Thomas, secre- 
tary; Mrs. Chester A. Bamforth, 
assistant secretary; Mrs. Carol P. 
Rickerson, corresponding secre- 
tary; Mrs. Junes HaU, treasurer; 
Mis. R. O. Williams, reporter, and 
Mrs. George L. Oarrett, birthday 
chairman. 



CALL 

UNiSLEY OIL CO. 



YIBGUOA 



205 



BEACH 



DAY AND NIGHT SIRVfCI 



ISSO KEROSINI 



KSQ fUU OH. 



FcvtiesHoiicv 
Engaged Pcur 

Richard R. Upseomb and the 
Rev. Hubert N. Tucker, Jr.. en- 
tertained Monday evening at six 
o'eloek in 8aff<A, honoring Miss 
Ana LeigMon Sinunons and the 
Rev. Henry Causey Barton. Jr., 
whose marriage wiU take uriace 
October 22. 

Otwsts included the wedding 
party aiki a few additicmal guests. 

Mrs. Joseph D. DmI and her 
sister, Mrs. Hardy C(4e, will en- 
tertain on Saturday at a lunch- 
eon in honor of Miss Simmons. 
TlM party will b« given at the 
Deal home, "Merrie Acres," on 
the I^mnhaven River, and the 
guests, in additt(Hi to the guest 
of honor, will include Mrs. Hugh 
S. Meredith. Mrs. Emmett H. 
Rawles, Mrs. Charles F. Moore, 
Mrs. James Treadway Spratley, 
Mrs. .Mm Clarkson, Mrs. Maclin 
£Hmm(ms, Miss Sally Gray. Miss 
Anne Hammond SUith, Miss Bet- 
ty Wise Bast and Miss Betty 
Wren Bevan. 



Circle To Hove 
Bake Skde Sat. 

The Juliana Hayes Circle off the 
Virginia Beach Methodist Church 
will have a tnke sale on Satur- 
day, October 9. beginning at nine 
o'clock, at the 31st Street Colonial 
Store. 

— 

CATAUER JUNIOR WOMEN 
SELECV nCLEGATES FOR ' 
DISTRICT MEETING 
. Eleven members of the Cavalier 
Junior Woman's Club of Princess 
Anne County will attend the Dis- 
trict meeting of the Virginia Fed- 
eration of Woman's Clubs at Wil- 
liamsburg today. 

Mrs. Catherine Bris Bois is the 
elected delegate of the club. She 
will be accompanied by the pres- 
ident, Mrs. £. J. Gerloff, Jr.. Mrs. 
Marvin B. Jones, Mrs. D. T. Ty- 
sor, Mrs. L. C. Brennan, Mrs. 
Charles Jones, Mrs. B. D. Jacobs. 
Mrs. Stanley Walker, Mrs. Jeff 
C. Wells, Mrs. J. C. Compton, Jr., 
and Mrs. R. H. McLean. 



Miss RimAi Vemon Woolm Wedi 
Adbrey Che^er Bdnmsler 



The marriage of Miss Rutti 
Venaicl WocAten, dawhtor off Wc 
and Bfrs. Lecm Muri^uvy Wootten, 
to AutHiey Chester Bfennisler, son 
of Bdrs. Bva«tt WalkCT. and the 
late hvkavy Chester ftumister. 
took place cm Sunday evening, 
September 26. at six o'clock at 
the home oi Mr. and Mis. Henry 
Nathan Tomlin, Jr., on Belle Ha- 
ven Drive, l^wiiwven. in the 
presence of their immeffiate fa- 
milies and a few friends. The 
doiAle ring ceremony was anA- 
emnised before Dr. ThooMs Ma- 
son Mimn- before an attar deew- 
ated with white chrysanthnaums, 
pabns. ferns and ligrted candles. 

The bride, given in marriage by 
her father, wore a suit of Autimin 
rose with beige picture hat and 
beige accessmtes. She carried a 
white BiUe topped with garden- 
ias and showered with white sa- 
tin streamers tied with tube roses 
and st^hanotto. 

Mrs. ^nry Nattian Tomlin, Jr., 
was matron of honor and only at- 
tendant. She wore a periwinkle 
blue satin dress with navy blue 
hat and accessories and a corsage 
of American Beauty roses. 

. Mrs. Charles Carri^ Foreman, 
Jr., was mdstress of ceremonies 
and was assisted by Mrs. Richard 
Davis. 

Immediately following the cere- 
mony, a reception was held. 

The couple will reside at 1433 
East Ocean View Avenue. 
^ 

Li, Mrs. Fislier 
Are Honored 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis MiUer Fish- 
er, of Baltimore, entertained on 
Saturday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock 
at a cocktail puty in honor of 
their son and daugtiter-in-btw, 
Lt. and Mrs. Pleter A. Fisho-, of 
Fort SiU, Okla. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fisher are ^tend- 
Ing some time at the Bernard 
Cottage, 61st Street and Atlantic 
Avenue. 



mppp 



ABBOTrS MARKET 

Va. Biaoh Blvd. Across From WHiis Wayside 

Open 8:30 a. m. 'Till 9:00 p. m. Open Sundays 
POPULAR BRANDS OF CIGAREnES $1 ,77 



BUDGET BEEF SALE 



SIRLOIN 

STEAK Ik 


49c 


FRESH GROUND EVERY HOUR 

HAMBUR6ER i^ 


29c 


CUBE STEM » 


59c 



T-BONE 



STEAK 



lb. 



49c 



CENTER CUT 



CHUCK ROAST 29c 



39c 



BONELESS STEW 



BEEF 



lb. 



LONDON HILL 



Swoit Ptas 



2 cans 23c 



LONDON HILL 



Butter Btiit 



2 cans 33c 



Plenli^ Oi Parking Space 



Cocktail DiniMr 
JHCcnuitrfCliib 

The Princess Anne Country 
Cltrt> will entertain Saturday for 
its members and their guests at a 
faU eocltti^ dinner and dance, in 
honor of "King FootbaU." 

Cocktails begin at 6:30, diniwr 
at S:00 and dancing frma 9:00 un- 
tu mkbiight. 

The club will held its annual 
meeting ano buffet dinner y)eto- 

ber 23, beginning at 6 p. m. 

o 

Comio-Grow 

Mrs. Perry Doyle Stewart, of 
Richmond, announces the marri- 
age of her daughter, Virginia 
Stewart Grow, of Virginia Beach, 
to Anthony James Comio, td Rlch- 
m<md. son of Mrs. Charles Comio 
of Richmond and the late Mr. Co- 
mio. The wedding took place on 
Friday, Octdber 1. Mr. and Mrs. 
Comio will reside in Richmond. 



limialmis Out 

Ut. and lbs. Maclin ^aumms 
hwc isBoed invitatioBS tor the 
■uurrtwe of their daughter, Ms 
Aim Ldghtim Smmcms, to the 
Rev. Henry ^usey Blsrtim, Jr., on 
nnday night. October 33. at eight 
o'clock, at Eastern Shore Chapd, 
and tar the reeepticm at thesSir 
Walter Hotel, which will ftdlow. 

Miss ammmis has chosen as 
her nstnm of hraxH- tmt sister. 
Mrs. Rimh fiKockdeU Meredith, of 
mrglaia Aneh. Brideaaids wUl 
be Uxt, iMBaett R. Rawtes, Jr.. 
of 8^f(^. sister of the toide- 
groom-eleet; Misses Canrt Field 
Pirtraan of Palls Church, Sarah 
Baker €kCKf, Betty Wise East and 
Anne Hammond l^nith of Nor- 
f(dk. 



GATS SBU. HOTEL COVHT 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. .Giay, 
Jr., have sold the River Palms 
Hotel Court in Titusville, Fla.. to 
Mr. and Mrs. Draiald E. Crum of 
Windom, Minn. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oay are fonner 
residents of Virginia Beach, 
where Mr. Gay has managed Itoth 
the Finewood and Jefferson Ho- 
tels. While on a northern vaca- 
tion trip Mr. and Mrs. Gay and 
son, Charles Edward Oay, plan 
to visit the Beach before retum- 
Vag to Florida for the winter. 



MEL - WI^ 

Beauty Salon 



16«7 Affantk and 17tb Street 

Permanents 
Shampoo & Set 



Tints 

MEL MARTIN, Manager Evenings by appointment 



TdepboM 1989 

$6.50 Up 
$I.50-.$IJ5 
$4.50 up 



Ue. aad BAs. Julian BlriiMtt of 
Rocky Mount, N. C. apfBt lart 
weekend! as guests oi CooMlr. and 
Mrs. C. C. AtaMwortti at OMfer 
hOMe oB ^rd i^rMt. 



HfissCoend Umt, who 
rraWag 1b Mtow Vark 

weelcend wMh Mr paraitft Mr. 
and lira. D. Cttmd L^le, and 
•ttmdtd tbe «eMta« flf MBss 
Pranecs WaMroy Bbooke aad Jo- 
seph Anthony AnHnton wHteh 
%ook place on fiataMdiy i^temoon 
at St. Andrews B^igeoMl Oioieli. 



Lt. Charles Syer, m. DBA. is 
spendii« seme tttne irtfh Mi pifr- 
ents. Mr. and BAn. Chailes Wger, 
Jr., at their home on iHuSt Street. 



Lieufeouuit Syer wlB idso 8p«td 
s«ng mm is Hew Tort Mtaiw re- 

tundng to 9at% Besittiffi cm.. 

where he i» sMioiMd. 

• • • 

Mbs Oeno BbidtidBtod. • stu- 
dent at imawtaaa Aeadeaqr. 
WilUMHbaarv. «w «iw gtwit kst 
winkwiil oi MR. SmeM OMk ol 
her hi»MOB»ei Sticot. 



Mrs. RebOPi K l^lor Mt oa 
Tuesday for Wehawwt to ^ht» Yuer 
son-in-laiv aa<l ^ U mlt k n . Mr. and 
Mrs. Charies Itener Row. She 
wlU be JcHned tm the weekand by 
Mr. Tteylor and tliey <wyi refeiffn 
to the Baaeh oa Sioday. 



WhMdm aad 
ttaree yotmg 



Mrs. Whkfcleo 

dMitfltlWS, WbO 



) 



^xHfllV M Ib9 .^W9b mBh 

MIV« STOHE SE1I¥ICE 

SHOP WHERE 

THE STANDARDS OF SERVICE 

ARE SET 



Always Oa Daly 



OCEANA DRUGS 

Virginia Beach Blvd. at Oc«ana 

Parking Delivery 

Phone 321 2 



VIRGINIA BEACH 



LIONS AID BLIND 

60 Eye Examinations — 92 Pairs of Glasses Donated 

KEYSTONE VISUAL MACHINE 

Purchased For 

FOUR LOCAL SCHOOLS-Willoughby Cooke, Seatack, and Oceana 

Elementary Schools, and Virginia Beach High School 

■ 

$2,000 Program For 1953-'54 



LIONS KNOCK ^N DOORS 

ON SPECIAL FUND DRIVE-Tuetday Niglin OcHrfMr 12, 1954 

with 
' A'ccent Salt and Pepper Shakers — Priced $2.00 



LIONS CONTRIBUTE THEIR TIME 
YOU CONTRIBUTE YOUR SUPPORT 

That Children Of Our Community May See 



Tliis Advertisement 
-I 
Contributed by TIte Following Firms 



Cherry-Pearson 
Holt Buick Co. 
FObd Carnival 



J. Edwards-General Tires Inc. 
AArs. AAoores Bakery 
A^urden Appliances 



( 




/ 



rtHMi 



■M^Mmimi 



VM6HMIA tE^CN aUN. NeMWS, TNURSDAr, OaC^ER 7, 1954 



pfm-wm 



^^oic$m 



9 



Ttm 



ing at Levittown, Ltmg Islaiid,. If. 
T., have arrived at Ote Beaeh to 
make tlMir home. They will re- 
side on Abington Road, Bsy Ccd- 
ony. Bh^. Wliidcten is the foamer 

Miss Melissa Hillianl of Virginia 

Beach. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. R. S. RydeU ot 
Chicago have moved to the Beach 
to make their htHne. They are re- 
siding on Pinewood Road. 

• • • 

Mr. and Wtra. Albert Crosby and 
two sons returned hcMne Sunday 
after visiting Mr. Crony's sister 
and t»t)ther-in-l«w, Lt. and Mrs. 
Herbert Moessner. at their tuMna 

in Philadelphia. 

• • » 

Baker Harrison and Daniel 
Payne sailed frMB Hew Twk last 



weiitto 

vettw in Bttiope. 



tra- 



mn. Wmmm G. 
ThflO^MMi, who have been spend- 
ing the simnaer at WtUcox Umtuw, 
have retiumed to tlwir hone in 
Bay Coloay, where they wiU apeoA 
the wint^. 

• • • 

M^. and Mrs. Clintmi Carpen- 
ter hafve returned to th^ home 
in ftiy Colony after apentfiw two 

weeks in Pittsburgh, ^nuia. 

• • • 

Mrs. Robert Wlek, (^ Chapel 
Hill, N. C, has arrived to qpend 
several mcmths with her parents. 
Mr. and BIrs. Henry H. Ifufleet, 
at their hcmie on Mth atnet and 
Ocean Front. 

• • • . 

Mr. and Mrs. John Cole have 
left for a wedc's mikor trip. They 
will visit their son. JoAn Co3e. Jr., 
who is a student at the Dnivenity 
of Virginia Medical School. Char- 
lottesville. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard McGrath 



OraUi, df CtoWBwi^^ Conn., we 
timewltQuar 



in 



U_«^.il i t i I t t I t I t 



ir»:/ 



IkllMSigililMltRr- 

ponmsT 

SERVICE/ 



.^ 5 0> 



SERVICE 



«J ft^\C7'i ^-^^ 



# Stop in today and have 
our expert mechiinics put 
your car in top driving 
condition . . '. 

# Specialized eqiiipmenl 
and "know how" enables 
them to do the job faster 
and belief. Ilicy use on'y 
faclory-cnginrered and in- 
spected parts. You'll ap- 
preciate the TIME you 

save — and our fair pri-cs! 

VoM'll riiMl III). iiH-ii nbo Itnnw jotir ••>># Itexl 



Summmr Check-up 

WE COVER ALL 
' TU8E8 IMPORTA.VT 
HOINTS 

Change lubrication to 
Correct grade for cool 
•r4-:ithet driving . . . 
Clieck entire elcetrleal 
system . . . Test brakes 
. . . Inspect fael lines 
. . . Cieun spark plugs 
. . . Clean and flash 
cooling system . . . Serv- 
ice i>attcr.r . . . Cheek 
ignition ... Inspect 
sieeriiig ... 



at lii» iiigii at BKTmH SBRVICS 



EVEREH-JORDAN MOTOR CO. 

DE SOTO . H-YMOUTH 

510 17 ST. PHONE V<V. BEACH 324 



Mrs. Charies Waal^. irtio has 
been reiMlng in Loeldiaven, Rtar- 
folft, has miMred to the Beach. 
wha« 4^ has taken an vMurt- 

ment on 77th Street. 

• • » 

CiHDC. Charles B. X^mBuni. XSSBH, 
and BIrs. LaHnan. and three chil- 
dren have arrived f^rooi WmMag- 
Um to auke their hoae at the 
Beach. They are resUttnv in the 

Moore home on Lakeside Drive. 

• • • 

M r.nad Mrs. H. Oliver ftown 
and their stm and daughter-in- 
law. Dr. and Mrs. Hurisim CMi- 
ver Brown. Jr., (MT Hew VM-k. 
spent test weekend at Hampden- 
Sydney Ccdlege as the gtiests of 
M^. and Mrs. O. W. Lacy and 
visited their other son. J. Bunt- 
ing Brown, who is a student at 
HamiKlen-JBsnfaiey. Dr. and Mtb. 
Arown left Mcmday fw their hone 

in New York City. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. James D. Finley, 
n, who have been spending sev- 
eral nKmUis at their cottage on 
64th Street, have returned to their 

home in Loehhaven. 

• • • 

Mrs. John T. Wilson of Blue- 
field, W. Va., is visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. nekltng F. Jeter art their 

home on 71st SU'cet 

• • • 

Lt. C(»ndr. Wimam B. Lobatwh 

, and Mrs. LolMiugh have returned 

: to their home on Ptwtfie Avenue 

after spending twelve days in 

New York <aty. 

« • • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Jopes of 
Unkhom Park had as thetar guests 
last weekend their grandson. I. R. 
Compton, Jr.. of Washington, and 
Donald Weatherley, also of Wash- 
ington. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. THeicher Oariook, 
of Cavalier Park, have as their 
guest Mrs. Oarlock's mother, Mrs. 

Gray Langhome, of Pulaski. 

• • « 

Mrs. C. L. Hunter of Bay Col- 
ony, sailed from New York last 
week for Europe, where she will 
spend several months touring and 
visiting relatives. 

• • • 

Capt. and Mrs. William E. Ellif 
recently arrived from Washington 
and are occupying their home on 
48th Street. Captain Ellis is chief 
of staff to Bear Adm. Harold Ba- 
ker, Commander Operational De- 
velopment Force. 

• • • 

Roy L. Clark spent several days 
last week in New York and at- 
tended the world series games. 

• • • 

Clay Perry, Jr., is a patient in 

the Virginia Beach Hospital. 

• • • 

Mrs. H. W. Brown is spending 
this week with her sister and 
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. A. 
J. Lancaster, in Castalia, N. C. She 
will be Joined by Mr. Brown for 
the weekend. They will visit their 
daflghter. Miss Jane Brown, at St. 



Service Officer's iTypiStS ExanS 

SdieduleChangesI Raw Being Held 



\ • ' 




^And Vm paytnq for » now. Tfc« ftetfrfaefttt. MP*"'** 
ond ditappoMmontt could have betj avoMtd — 
iimpty by »s/ng properly teosoned Ivnotr. 

V.lien building or remodeling a home, tesUf on 

(a) Dry, well-manufactured lumber. 

(b) Proper construction. 

These two precautions are your greotwf as- 
surance of permanence, comfort and economy In 
• ji home. 



'HEADQUARTERS FOR RELIABLE CONTRACTORS AND CARPENTERS^' 



REMODEL YOUR HOME 



DOWN PAYMENT 
- 36 MONTHS TO PAY 



PRINCESS ANNE LUMBER COMPANY 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. PLANING MILL - DRY KILN 



TR.EPHONE 1333 



Thfloma A. Moore, State Vet- 
erans' Service Ottiter, of the Di- 
viden of W»r Veterans' Claims, 
an iweney (^lerated ,by the Com- 
ao nwealth of Virginia, announces 
that his scheduled itinerary for 
Princess Anne County and the 
CKy of Virginia Beach has been 
ehaa^ed in accordance with ser- 
vices required. Moore wilVno long- 
er visit Princess Anne CoivtluHise 
because of the lack of business 
tliere, and because most-(tf the 
cotmty applicants are visiting him 
at- Virginia Beach. 

Therefore, it is announced. Mr. 
BfocM'e will visit the Beach on the 
seetmd and fourth Thursday of 
each montti, as before, but the 
stop at Princess Anne has been 
discontinued. 

The next scheduled trip i.<; as 
ttMmn: Thursday, October 14, 11 
a. B. to 12 nocm and 1 p. m. to 
3:15 p. m. at the Virginia Beach 
Community House. Arctic Avenue 
at 18th Street. 

Veterans and their dependents 
cr representatives having prob- 
lems concerning their legal bene- 
fits under Veterans legisfetion. 
and those wishing information, or 
wishing to file applications, or 
forms or claims, etc.. may visit 
Moore at the Community House 
at the hours listed above. 



A civil service examination for 
typbJts, both male and female ap- 
plicant.s, is now open for filling 
future vacancies at the U. S. Na- 
val Amphibious Base. Little Creek, 
it wa--: slated thLs week by Merrill 
C. White, executive secretary. 
Board of U. S. Civil Service Ex- 
aminers, at that base. 

Future vacancies which may oc- 
cur in this position at Fort Story, 
FADTC, Dam Neck and the Naval 
Air Station. Oceana, will also be 
filled from the eligible register 
established from this exiamina- 
tion. 

Entrance salary for these pasi- 
tion.s range from S2300 to $2050 
per annum. A written test is re- 
quired. 

Applications for this examin- 
ation will be received by the 
Bonrd of Civil Service Examiners. 
U. S. Naval Amphibious Base. 
Little Creek, Norfolk, until fur- 
ther notice. Apply at any post of- 
fice for application fonas or in- 
fainiation as to where forms may 
be obtained. 



BWiSS POB TOW worn ' is upon yoo. 
Dress fSw the work you're do- j furniture pol^ 
ing w4wn foil house cleaning tine | a^tin Md ' 



About 7 per cent of the world's 
population cf 24 billion — ap- 
proximately 165 million people — 
VCV3 cns;aged in manufacturing 
and handicraf' ^ in 1950. 



Mary's College. Raleigh, N. C. 

• * • 

Mrs. Marie Covington Maeee 
and her son and daughter, Henry 
Covington Magee and Miss Marie 
Magee. of Norfolk, have movrd 
to the Beach and have taken 

an apartment on 85th Street. 

• « * 

Mf. and Mrs. William A. Green 
have returned to their home in 
Birdneck Point after a month's 
visit with the latter's parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. George E. Ward, of St. 
Catherine, Ontario. Canada. 



ZIPPERS 

• r!:paired 

• replaced 

rorrtpKtc Kepairs on 

HANO BAGS - I, FATHER 

^JAtKHi - I MnKr.i.I.A.S 

• U GGAGF, - COi F BAGS 

- SADDLES 

G R A N E' S 



R F ,P \ ! K SIR \ 
434 I r.ion Sireet 
NORKOf K. V \. 



( f" 



KKNTUCKV 



T l» il f O N T 



O V » ■ O M 



86 PROOF 



PINT 




GLEHMORE DISTILLERIES COMPANY • lOUISVIUi, KINTUCRT 




tlfi 



%; 

<\'i? 



V 



./I 









•:<+::>:OT::7?:::: 










ate 




Yes ... if you can't buy it at 
home you're sure to find it in Nor- 
folk and Portsmouth. Big stores 
mean big selections. 
And, during "Good Neighbor Days", 
you'll find unbelievable bargain^ ^^all 
kinds of quality merchandise. 
Come with the whole family. TalFyour 
friends and neighbors from Tidewater 
Virginia and Eastern North Carolina will 
be here. Stores, restaurants, theatres all 
invite you to "plan now to shop in Nor- 
folk and Portsmouth . .Friday and 
Saturday, October 8th and 9th 

AMPLE PARK!^!^; 




IFYOUCANTHNDITATHOME... 

You Can Find It In 

NORFOLK^ 






POmSMOUTH 



i5|l 



-1 1 




To» «f aa citMi« wwimi wMb • 

N. C STAIf vs. WUMM AlO 



■H 



^1^ 



vim;inm KAorMI' PtM( 



COMMERCIAL anil IINSTRIAL BKHOS 




llilirCMMiMtillHM. 
ii» Itaii Of /in-Year Uvhs 



Air-CcHMfitiiHilng Co., 
AtfriiKit<»« of Carrier Air 
' equipment, can show 
|Ml %^ to gain the most in the 
Ihbw you wn now livii^ in — or 
you im>p<%se to build. 
I Carrier who installed the 
atr conditioning in a home 
49 years ago. It was Car- 
1^0 designed and built the 

fWr-roiuid air conditioner 

|»ltt Uie ^tenamte of hcnxie build- 
Cn. IVlioa yw buy a Carrier Wea- 
for your home you buy 

hoBK air coocHtioner — 

, bgr tte people who know air 
•aaiWonim best. 

tkm^ Have to Move 

Tea Amt have to nove to an- 

0tm hooM to enjoy all the bene- 

(^ eff year-round air ccmdftkHi- 

toc. Your present hoae — no mat- 



ter how old— can hav« air con- 
ditioning added to it. Nsw devel- 
opments and new equipaent by 
Carrier now make it postit^ to 
convert any home to one that is 
comfortably air conditioned from 
top to botthom . . . and at re»- 
{"onable cost. For scmie houses the 
Job is amazingly simple — maybe 
yours is one of them. Certainly, 
it's ^anething tbat is iftU WMrth 
looking into. 

NaturaDy, if y«>or homm is still 
in the planning stwe, yoa are de- 
f tntely con^teriiw year-roiuMl air 
conditioning. You'd hate to build 
yourself a dream house tint was 
out-of-date before it was finish- 
ed. That Jiwt wouMta't i>e a wise 
investment. Especially since air 
conditioning, in your case, need 
not cost much. Luckily, you t^ttk 



turn MM t» Wn aanaoi»9» of 

Yea Mv tot iMe to &•«• 
eneofh ni mt eoMtraettoB oi the 






f I J" I 



mmmtmm 



Mw 8t. Uimmee iBwr SB C«i- 
■da. m @» ««rh^s largest ean- 
tUffier i^Ml. CMIfipted In mi, 
a eeaMM over 1<I,M0 toaa ot 




When VMf KeeM Hi 
Call T«4«y - Cash Ta4ay 

, rERSOML LOiMS 

•N YOUR tiaRATURi 

^ *25 . '300 I 

▼Irgiala Beach and fnncess Anne County reaideaia ate InvMed 
to use Virginia's newest and most complete PERSONAL LOAN 

SERVICE 

mum FINANCE CORP. 

Phone 3-667S 

409 W, 2tst S! RKET R. R. ( OliVlX, Manage* 

— S;rv icemen's Accounts Welcoms — 

Loans to Residents of Nearby Towas ! 




fliaa«B«ai«am 



SMITH OPTICAL CO. 



€) 



0O|IMiOMM 






"Ask your Ey« Doctor About Smith Opti cal Co.* ^ 



coHnman taam 

NMTiMkf 

QppeeHe VBI 



•17 MMaii Mreel NerfUk. YluMl 

grcotiai 



mmmmm 



Sir 



llTEIAll 



toncqMSsiaH. PndOtmbMi 



AaldsaltiftfwafriMd- 
w ihat earn imcIi w yo«t owk 
iomt wMcb shows imanatis 
•ad good UMS. 

MiUy pricsd and gMraniced 

,j #lirMiiall~(lM i»« ••« 
|a 4i«iflCil«« wMthM vants 
tad boMt slgas. 






ir%T" 




C. F. KADAS CO. 

MaaufastuWfl of . _ ^ 

Alt MtVAL nrntrnvu. ^ oMiUMiifriiL MtTAi. weai 
CdlVJ. 1742 LaskiiiAOfMiDiackiiMdi OCIAMA, VA. 



Qsirr^ 



air 



wlU htat and ml both naw and axiitint hams 




The Carrier Weathermaker air conditioner in this eloaet stanit 
about live feet high, is only three feet square. Yet it is tffg enotWA 
to Aeat o'if* cool the average five or six room house. 

Thousands of Homes to Be 
Air Conditioned in '54 

Itoday, there's no need to dream about air condi- 
tioning! If you want it, you can have It! And the 
price is right! Carrier Weathermalters* are now so 
reasonably priced that they are being installed in 
homes costing as little as $10,000! 



And you get your mtmey 
back in many, many ways! 
You save on cleaning and re- 
decorating expense. You Iteep 
the money you used to spend 
on trips and excursions to 
escape the heat. All you give 
up are sleepless summer 
nights, sodden days, blasting 
fans, ladtadaisical meals, 
and all tlve dust and noise 
that formerly drifted through 
your windows. 

Why not let \ms make a sur- 
vey of your home? You'll be 
under no (^ligation. 

*8cc.U.S.Pat.0lt. 



Carrier 



THE WEATHERMAKER 

• heate with gas or oU 

• cools with deetfio ,0 
retrigefatton * 

• fits in ten svmhc feel 



• insUlls in etility 
baseimnt, closet 

• needs no water 



J 



Unf neiiM in fcoiwe 
air cendiHenfiig 



DISTRIBUTORS 



NEWSOME AIR CORDITIONING 

,ING. 

7l« FRONT STRtFT NORfOLK, VIRGINIA 

Phone Norfoflc 2-4S62 



OROANlZfiD 18«9 
I 




FOR HAPPIER UVINO 
. . . Your Own Honf! 



There's no doubt ahout it- a home all your own 
makes everyday living more fun! Children have a 
place to play. Mom has a garden, and Dad can 
hammer and pound to his heart's (iciight in hiii owH 
workshop. When you find the home to fit your 
family needs, see us for a home loan td il y«e» 
budget. Service i« prompt and friendly* 






MVTVAh FEDEBAI. 

SAVINGS ft LOAN ASSOCIATION 
Bouth and Bute Sis. Hotkik, Va. 

Virginia's Largest — Aiseta Over $31,000,000 




m W«i»- 
w^ 
tlMairaN 
Ay, freai 
Mtti te 

Bnem do not mildew — teeith 
and gidf eMw do not rai*. 
To«r iMMM ia eeel !■ Ite awi- 
mu. No oMtter iww Iwt it fete 
eutaida^ evwf raoai inytMi 
to nAmibia^l^ eoel. You 
kae a nig ht's sleep. Ta« gwl yeur 
tni&$ win Hve better bi every 



and, of 4Mdve, yotnl fca beCfeif. 

Tour Mne te iTtfm Ai toiii tt 
winter. Ooift thfitt of •» «dAdl- 
iMiiUig oiti^ ID tefBs M cooling. 
Air eMidltioBildg to tbe contfM ot 
tenpualun, fannidlty, aftd alf 
aweioa at va$ tinie. Wliefe fttb 
kind of contMH i« VBtpn^ to ima 
hoaaei It to more comfortaMe in 
wlntef, too. 

Too na Obi it to quieter tiwa 
you eyy UMiywd . On Que hoCteit 
mklMuaaKf ogyv you^ fUe able U> 
lM!p your doura and wttMrtfi 
tfnit. Tovd never hetf Out oaffc^ 
ing dkigs, the auto iMntu. tfle trif- 
fk: or ofther nefliSiborhood iMrtMs. 
Youll be able to sleep iindistiitb< 
ed at Bight. 

Mr. C. S. ICeHMime, Sir., eetab- 
liilied NewKwIe Air Omditlonibg 
cmnpubf gppfwdiiurteiy ftft«Mi 
years ago. havint ainired a Car- 
rier dealenihip in Newport l^eWs, 
Ttfgttla. Ance that Ume New- 
gone Mm grown fnnn a one-man 
orgaatoatkm to a company em- 
Jdoylng thirty to forty-five per- 
sona In Minfolk and Newport 
News. lAth one of the beat equip- 
ped melil ifegpl it the Tidewater 
area. 

The ooiapany flow sertaa the 
f IdeiMtflr a#M as Carrier Dto- 
tributor • dmliwrtor, offering 
the worM"! flMet air conditioning 
e^uipMiMit lor iMflwt, stores, of- 
lk:eg^ Vadttllllil Aad ganmerclal 



fipirtTfliltoivTtteiMt 
Ciiiili ImlnlMCiimltiiit 



l^e tteffMI mm and Shop 
ai« lotMed at 716 ftoM mreet. 
The MmAmM number to 24962. 



In the batlle «f the big cities 
agaiaM tfulM. M. Louis —once 
raidMd ia Uatrttif «tae heaviest soot 
dgiMstt of toy eHy— iMd in a 10- 
year period his rtoea to the large 
(Ht having the least smoke. 



fort eaa be MllE that our crafts- 
men will hit f*ar linoleam Bight! 




Tedny'S sMMTteet homes, shops 
aai efficea achieve dtoUnctlon 
mtb ettten-taM imeleum floors. 
Every deaign cnt, matched and 
laid -> to oracrt 

J.C.UW&SOII 

NfMTOLK, VMGINIA 

MIS CdKty Phone 56439 



UPHOLSTERINO 



whSw %IMM nSflfflMM^^p 



nMUiiinn'....' • 



%wwiWP6^^^^^W *F^™* 



tiiNMAri 






I OR SERVICE 
CALL COLLET 



4-S67t 



len dbreeted ait 

_ add dsalers and eon- 

— , — dhrtag tat pa st ywOT by 

taHl bmv of hsaflng' teoMdiHlk 
of the 



Om 




flf smocre 



MiA «t thAi (Vittotoai auiy have 
been tmMMl in tbe past, stoce 
tMM #ere Otomy and tiSa are 
some in the 
ikeavttt aM field 
wfto are poorly 
tfalnsd. frtw self 
trtfeiior equlp- 
awnt. and who 
ffendnr tndtffif- 
cnl sefthw. Kit 
tkaw are eicm>- 
IMM rather 
than the nrie atAWATSON 
today, and the 

by 
and able 
and woanen shottM not be 
diseredited becraM of them. 

Meet of those engaged exclu- 
sivMr today in the sato. fittii«, 
•nd ssrv iet Bg of bsarlng aids as 
a eaiMT 1m#s a fcnnitte interest 
in thsir woffc and the welfare of 
their hard of hearing euitomers. 
Many have aequiivd years of ex- 
pertonst bi Hito fleU and have 
pnrflled by emaprehensive train- 
ing ooursss in factory Mwrator- 
iei to bring themselves up to date 
on new equipownt and h^hly spe- 
eialiaed ieclmlques of fitting. 

It to interesting to note also 
thai «ich educational centers as 
tha Va^versity of Iowa and North- 
western Ifaiversi^ are offerirar 
special advanced instructional 
courses relating to the psycholo- 
gy of the hard of hearing, audi- 
ometry, and the flttii% of heiar- 
ing aidL 

At Ifoleo. especially, training 
really never ends. Maieo consult- 
ants retom again and again to 
&t» famous Maieo Laboratories to 



I learn the aMSt advanced fitting 
teehnlq^Ms as they are developed. 
j Mak^, in NtnfoUc, is represent- 
;ed By Arry E. Smith, who has 
jaa Sflflcimt staff of Certified 
fleailng Aid Audiologists. He 
jfoomled the Smith Optical Com- 
jpeny in liM3. The firm has es- 
tablished an enviable reputation I 
In their worlfc in this arcA as con- { 
sultants and hearing aid dealers. | 
They are equipped to render ser- j 
vices and make repairs on all I 
makes of hearing aids. ; 

A consultation will show you 
what they can do for you. There 
to no obligaticm, so stop in at your 
fbst opportintrty. The offices are 
C(mvenientty located in downtown , 
Norfdk at 517 Boush Street, op- | 
posits the Vepco Building. i 




OARE OF PULOWS 

Clean and fluffy pUlbws should 
be on the list for fall house clean- 
ing, says the American Institute 
of Laundering. PUIows have be- 
come dirty and perapiratton la- 
den over the summer months and 
'can stand a fluffing and sterili- 
zation. Local launderies are equip- 
ped to professionally fluff and 
sanitise pillows. 



Lake Tulainyo, near Mt. Whit- 
iney, California, is the highest 
lake in the United States. 



« 

9 




• 



Now you con hove beotf* 
lifol new floors for just 
pennies per foot! Motieo 
Tile fortified with plasfk H 
stronger, brighter, more 
^TcM; and it is easy fO 
clean and keep clean. Ted 
"Confetti" coters wiH %1af 
bright end cheerful for the 
^ ^ life of the tile. 
Stop by and see 
them oil today. 




.1. 



IN OUR SHOWROOM 



■■ 






i 






f 



noMOPnaro 

CONHUNCi ROOM 

This Globe- Wernicke Stream- 
liner Desk is truly functtonal; 
it serves tlie needs of the mod- 
em badness executive, or can 
be used as a ctmference table 
right in your office. Bight.inch 
overhang on sides and back 
afTords ample room for a group 
of six or eight. Two styles: 
molded or square edge. Desk 
heigitt adjustable from 29' to 
30K'. Available in smart is- 
land baseSiOrattractiveleglMMe. 

See our complete line ofOlpbe- 
Wernicke office equiimient. ^^.i 

The 

IVorfolk 

Stationery 

Company', Ine. 

Fstabfisfted 1901 

113 Braske Ave. Dial 5-2511 

IIMMi»Va. 



«*■ 




HfJImfnrmiHm' 

Itr Mttf6ni •■rd|M 

Only In the 1954 Model 
"OVEKNEAD DOOR" with 
»|«ir«cle Wedge* tiown ond 
nan Sptoy Sieel* irocks ond 
|i«niwore will you «ad axeluJ 
liva S-tecHon e«r»lnictle« for 
neoerii. qulel, omy operation 
Himoboet Hie y«w- ■• 
•«m wMi « $pnmf door. 

Overiieaii 
Door Co. 



JOHNSON ilNOLIUM & Ttti COMPANY 




Now, Your New Kitchen 



^om OUR 
NEW Home 

Bringing yon beanfr. ron- 
Tcnlenco and loTcllnesx lie- 
jond your fondrat ilrraiim! 

• FORMICA TOPS 

• LINOLEUM 

• ASPHALT TILt 

• CORK TILE 

• PUSTIC TILE 

• ALL TYPES OF 
FLOOR 
COVERING _ 




SPECIAL ON 
RUBBER TILE 



We are Specialists in 
CUSTOM - BUILT CABINETS 

of Eveiy Type 

HOME OF GLIDDEN PAINTS 

and ARMSTRONG Products 

"WE XiUARANTEE OUR WORK" 



JOHNSON LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 
2000 CROMWELL RD. AT ARGONNE AVE. 
PHONE 2-9829 




Tlilnl ot a kilclicn wficre tlie rnnce is a l>eaali{«l 
part of the baiic desi^. Oven end cooking top an 
•epacate io tKey can be buill in at the most 
convenient height and loration for j-on. Yon can 
kave it with Ttiermndor-'lhe original Bill-in Range. 
Hull not all, for Thermador gives ynu easy 
daaning, stainless steel surfaces that blend witk 
any faitetior finish and the wonderful coolness, 
cleanliness and convenience of electrical cooking, 
Tlirec cooking ton modefs to choose from, 
Inclnding a brand new "middle griddle" desigm 
Quick t>aling elements swing out of the way 
lor easy tleaninf— S-iange heat control and a 
t taiJioitar light make il easy as pie. 



d/,Ki<^^^THERMADOR 

Jiff Of^i73/BtA-0 ^/^ 
THEM TODAY AT: 



S.S37* 

Thermador 

Eleetrteal Mfg. Oa, 

sue Dlitriet Blvd. 

Lm Anseta 23. CaUt. 



HAUSER ELECTRIC CORP. 

6306 Cottage Tell Rood 

(Acresi From R^oad Perfc). 

PhoM 5-791t 



•■■■■I 



t 



-lifr'^l 






■aa 



!■■ 



VWGlNMtaAat^N'NMl$, iMttnMr, oaOMSI 7, 1f54 



9 Milady's 




& Fashions 




I >^w 



M^i^la 



mmmmmmmmmtmmmmmim/m 



X 



.m-immmmm 



mmmmmt^ 



Th« AflXllVCi B^WL 

rT's 3U TO 




M liii»>i im ml 



■»>w«wi 



iyLUOLSCUlK 
SUN -NEWS FOOD liirM 

Sm "U^6 COOK" #119^ MeNt Oir It 



m 



m 



.. I told jroQ when I left you an 
September 23rd tar Winehe^er 
that I'd tell you about the trip 
When I got back. Here I am, and 
here's all about a real wonderful 
visit to the ipple country. Sev- 
eral televislcm, radio and news- 
paper folks, food editors, fruit 
ilNiyers, food consultants and 
home economists were invited by 
the Virginia State Apple Com- 
mission to participate in a tour 
of the apple orchards, and pro- 
cessing and packing plants in and 
around Winchester, Virginia. 

We were entertained on Thurs- 
day evening ftt the George Wash- 
ington Hotel in Winchester at 
dinner. We met many of the ap- 
ple growers and their wives and 
heard some interesting facts 
about the growing of apples, the 



many v«i««es uni Ml fmmm 
and |>rac«g^nff. 

bottrded a dtailerM lm aM llrtK 
went to Hie SMMlliiMl VHm 
Apple Cider and ^riMiidi^ dKtttt* 
ation's pMM«. Mr. i. f. ArMMtf 
tO(Mc us e» a inost exetttaig Md 
intercarthig toor. 

The machines were Toasf peel- 
ing, corinc and sHcing i#fiAI. 
Yes . . . I sirid HkflMiMa. It'a MM 
to believe. inA trm. Ot dCniria. 
there were diany, mtOff thUt m 
dressed in spaiMnf eleMi iiWM 
nnUonat, tmaOkm tt» IMMnetL 

York ia«terlal wptm tM teil 
for canning sUees, some YMts 
are used to give body to the ap- 
ple sauce, along with three or four 
other varieties. Mr. Arthur ex- 
plained that a ehe<dc is made ev- 



Lucile Clark SuggMft 




« See "LET'S COOK" wMi LucHe Clark 
Monday through PtOaf - 12 O'clock 

See Sealte«l BIG TOP every Satwrday at 1 1 A. M. 



^^"'*** ^BettyFurhMS— mNSHliflMIMS' 

COOKBOOK 

\< MMMMMWIMMMUIUMMMtaHMM / 




'•lutmtkmtm 



•«fttii«a 



»«%«&j 



C.E. HOBECK 

APPLIANCES 

- JOHN TALIAFERRO - 
3 1st Street at Pacific Anmw 

Telephone 153 or 2570 VIRGINIA BEACH. VIRGINIA 



«^ 






The Royal Restaurant will be open through the 
winter months serving Teddy's fannous dishes — 
lassagne, pizza and spaghetti — dishes that 
have been made famous. 

ROYAL REtTAiniAMT 

Ilia ATLANTIC AVimJE 



^^■■•k 



Everythiitg For Y#iir Fall Lawn And OinlftH CiM . . . 
* H««ite Cleaning SuppRM 
nrnwing ami aponwig wmm 

Viri^iai loMli HoMlwaM 

312 17rh Street Teltehone (583 



cMIL LAN'S 

2192 ATLANTIC AVE. Tilj:HlDNE 139* 



You'll find just the gift.for tMal vtry ifMiial 
WEDDINGS - ANNfVmAmii - ilRTHMTf 

wamoras ami MOToicon^ 



Cook 
With 



T 



i GAS! 



If gives nMiviiivs* ponwiiiaiiw 
for tHo snaifo^ kitcfiens m Nio 
worid — Hie mort inMoni way to 
<e«k - Sm yMr GAS MAN I . 



VIRGINIA BEACH GAS 

CORPORATION 
206 2Srd Sl««et Viiiiiiia •oodir Vo. 



Cry ttMf adnuteg for qaaSitf. 
Coftf eontoal. weat&er ctmSf lou, 
tMI «tf up0lei used and flbe mail- 
kr NeKM ptit hour. 

A code aiarlE ia placed on every 
can — ffcls is (or reeord as te 
nfMA canned — and tiMi the r»- 
eo^ can ap e ak for Its^. 

The reMrdi tfwwed •Oiat on 
Sefrtemfber 39rd t»,aic'lfo. 3M 
cane tg unit tmaet and C,aC4 lie. 
iC Cans H alieed apiples wese ptoh 
Ceaied in the C-bow dar. llMir 
toiiid is "Apple #ie mtge," and 
b all "fancy pack" — only the 
finest. Wish we eould get tbe 
fersAd down this way. After seeiac 
the plant in operatton X can as- 
sure mni "Apple l>le lUdte" brand 
1^ a fine oim. 

Then we went to Mr. D. K. 
ItiMsell'a orchards, then to Moore 
and Doraey's. Mr. E. Blackburn 
ifoore. or I guess I should say 
Honond)le E. Blacktnim Moore, 
Is chairman of the Vlnrinia State 
Apple Commission and as you 
know, la Speaker of the House — 
accompanied us on the tour. The 
orchards of Mr. Moore and Mr. 
tXvsey were simply magnificent 
. . . row« and rows — acres and 
acres of Red Delicious and Gold- 
en Delicious apples. I just wish 
you could have seen them. I will 
never forget the gorgeous sight 
as long as I live. 

We then went to Battletown 
Inn at BerryviUe, for lunch. It 
was delightful. After lunch to 
Senator Harry F. Byrd's orchards 
and packing plant. The Senator's 
orchard is the largest in the 
world. In the orchard that we 
visited there are 1250 acres. This 
orchard was called the Jefferson 
County ortdiard. The packing 
plant was a busy place. We aaw 
the girls pac^inC Red OellOils 
apples in boxes. These apples are 
wrapped in purple ticeue and we 
were told this wrapper keeps the 
apple young and more flavorful. 

It was so fascinating to watch 
these girls pack the apples . . . 
speed . . . my-oh-my! . . . you 
never saw anything like it. one 
girl packed 220 boxes on the day 
before we visited the plant. That 
is a lot of apples. The apples are 
packed according to slae and run 
from 80 to 163 allies per box. I 
believe the young lady was pack- 
ins the large apples — the 80's. 

On Friday night we were en- 
tertained at Skyland. After din- 
ner a film was shown and I wish 
etwrydhe could Cee it. Yes^ it was 
akeut CppIm- liH an ayple alter 
Ca^ Meal Md foit won't have 
any iMiltl i io C i i m ^ sa said 
&» iMIttst tii the tHcttire. I'm 
sttM yCU'll aitee. eating applas- 
Vtfiiiit* ap»l«e— is a yiraaant way 

(Continued on Page Seven) 



■^ i | i M i 



awi 



I STIUIGHT f f em 1^ SHOULD^ . . . 




■^^kd^MMtpi 



I f iTt It rti lit Mill i"^i 



By ALICE M^Mm VVHrfi 

FASfiieN airi WWIAIf iWIWI 

-far the 
wwa ImiMaiity i i C ii' i iio i ya iM 



w^n WAVY-lCCe on 
■Rnv nM^^ newii iwiu 



OMfter C# Am* nrewer White, 
wtmmf w^n* Friday, as ' 



• TMievatcr. 



NEW 
roiniLE 




compact^ Hypiwcight dlntgn 
Mriaia BBJt aaaiy pei^h Jaa fast j 
wotle tt eah, feed lot or ban. 
Choke of MdH^ aUd, «c tkaee. 
peitt hltdi Mdda. Has bnahda. 




Aikfocafw. 
nOVbtV 

CO., INC 

VOR 9VCR Sft YEARS 

IN<Wt»LKi#,vmqiNU 



• II 



COLOR FOR THE BOnrS! — 

mot to be outdone by the dis- 
taff side, the feOom wiU wear 
l^mty of e<rior this fall and win- 
ter, and bow nice it will be to see 
than periled up, right in stq> with 
their ladlea, arrayed in gayest 
fan colors! Of course, in men's 
suite and topcoats, youll find the 
hew ehwcoal shades, toinging 
UMik back into play. Black- 
IMWM with biilck patterning on 
eharcoM brown grounds or on 
charcoal grey grounds wiB be the 
amaitest. Believe it or not, sports 
shirt colors wiU be found in the 
Shirts worn by the men in the 
better o^ieea throughout the 
country. Remembw hearing how 
eyebrows raised when a man walk- 
ed into an office with a pink 
shirt on? Well, today the pink 
shirt is commonplace and so are 
the soft bhies, yellows and greens. 
You don't have to be on your way 
hunting or f iahlng to wear a bright 
red, strohg green or vivid yellow 
shirt these dqrs, either, for sport 
shirt colors have really invaded 
the office. And that means that 
business shirts with French and 
button cuffs and with all the fa- 
miliar eolor styles are "the thing." 

* * • 

NEW TRENDS FOR MEN — 

Men's hats will" have narrower 
brims and tapered erowns and a 
1 7-8 ineh brim will not be un- 
usual this fall. A top seHer — 
which was tagged "too extreme" 
by the men a couple oi years ago 
— is the 2 1-8 inch brimmed hat. 
Correct .figures on the narrower, 
trimmer - looking taousers and 
slacks are about 21 inches at the 
knee and 18 inches at the cuff in 
mectlum sixes, that is, with other 
ataes shaping up accordingly. 
You'll be seeing notched lapels 
on the newer dinner suits and vel- 
vet collars on the dressier top- 
coats! 

* * * 
REAL IRISH BEAUTY — 

Irish tweeds, linens and laces 
have long been treasured by Am- 
erican women, but now that Irish 
designers are coming to the fore, 
there is much interest shown in 
the new fashions straight from 
lovely Erin. For example, last 
Tuesday, at the Arts Club in 
Washington, the smartest Capi- 
tal ladies lost their feminine 
hearts to the newest fashions of 
clever Sybil Connolly. Most Irish 



fashicms. exee|rt;ii« tM ghAOrcNis 
Connolly evening gown^ ivC of 
the country "suborMT fjhlC. fhC 
Jewel tones and dUaty mCetC ol 
the Irl^ tweeds, wMeh have of • 
tm been used by dnlgliCfs of 
other countrtes, are now put forCII 
in their most elegant yet att^pie 
lines and fashioning. It a toM 
to hear that the IilAh goverOlCnt 
is now, at long laet, i^tliw be- 
hind the few cbrigeous ahd tal- 
ented Irish dttlgnen who tmtt 
blazed the recent fashtim tMIl. 
The government is heflpMHl the 
cottage weavers with' a gtoUi 
which has bee6 eatabliahed to btilp 
than in dealgnlnC and mefChan- 
disfaig their hand-woven fibnca. 
pne old mill in Ireland #hkb 
used to turn the f arttiera' moun- 
tain wool into Uankets, now 
makes "thistledown" which is ao 
soft and delicate that It is used 
In evening and wedding gowns. 
(If any of jrou readers ever has 
the oniortunlty to put in at the 
Shannon airport, while flying to 
{"arts or the Continent, be sure 
to grab up some of those* exqui- 
site woolen fabrics you'll find fat- 
sale in the airpcnrt lounge. Tour 
Alisbee has regretted she passed 
them up. Movie Actor Anthony 
Quinn tiought up arm loads for 
his daughters and wife at the 
same time. We Just stood and 

drooled over their Iwauty.) 
* • « 

GOSSAMER OOWNB 
OFlilNEN — 

dossamer-like linen evening 
gowns of exquisite beauty are Sy- 
bil Connolly's forte. One she 
showed In Washington IMk Tues- 
day Was of Irish linen, in peach 
shading, with a sort of Qret^ifl 
firefly Ulkntry skirt tf-two tle#^ 
very ethereal looking — and worn 
with an li-lsh linen stole of tan- 
gerlne. She takes her color ideas 
right from the Irish countryside. 
Then, too, the garb of the Irish 
f isherfolk of the Aran Islands and 
other colorful folks costumes are 

wonderfully inspiring. 
« • « 

CEOi'S NSW 

fmovm PBtAJM — 

Coming in for elegant atten- 
tion in evening gowns Is Ceil 
Chapman's new Penguin Peplum 
idea. It swoops to the hem at the 
back but is cut away in front to 
show the straight tight skirt be- 
neath and then is air-lifted by 



;rvM ef tiiM rttnm or a pastel 
talteta vmm. iMa le a WttnA 
ita^ioD of ChapoMneaM AiaMeia- 
thi^fkMti and II la iMat flatter- 
teg ta Me fttHM- 0rU has een- 
trtved sheaths tMe y«ir so that 
every woaan iHiy wear one and 
happily sa. She'* faaMaoea then 
to set off both Mm natwaUy per- 
!Pect figure and the figure that 
variea freaa the ideal. Her "Form 
Dhriae DreaT' tells all proudly. 
In rimgiBff. breeae-bom and real 
in feMa. OeU Chapman's "Magni- 
ficent Deception" type of sheath 
is made of steioaa aatin over an 
trndeitxtdy of Pelton and taffeta, 
Cr in Jersey, velvet, lame or satin 
etiffened by a gOfi^aBnC encrusta- 
tion of braid, beadi or Jewels. The 
latter is e«lled the Jewel Box 
teieath and M the incarmUon of 
the "milUan dollar hxdt" in more 
Ways than one. Ouamateed to 
eateh a hoMby with ttxioh OKXtla, 

we aoppDae! 

« « • . 

CHAFMAlf BOtnCBS — 

Cell's bodices have never looked 
mote naively simple than in this 
new winter collection. They have 
never been, in point of cmistruc- 
tion, more cunning in their flex- 
ibility and "dimiRishng" value, 
either. Ceil Chapnmn is a master 
dteslgner when it comes to fem- 
imdng the "difficuH" figure as 
Wen as the perfect one. There is 
the new handeimn waistUne which 
does away with bones or gores and 
yet. by the slanting of the fabric 
in the cutting, plus a pair of 
crossing strips undw the bosom, 
makes a marvelonsly flattering 
Itaiage considerably sAialler than 
life-aiae. 



CIJfVER 
lilBNCHMfiN ! — 

The Awnch. always conscious 
of la belle poitrine. recently sent 
a delegation of reqtectful buti- 
nesaraen from Rrance's budding 
wholesale industry, to study the 
elements of the Ceil Chapman 
silhouette, with special emphasis 
on the c(mstruction of her alhir- 
ing necklines! The neckline that 
covers up but points up the bo- 
som, always a Cell Chapman forte, 
is certainly more than ever be- 
guiling in her newest holiday col- 
lection! 



4 



M IM imMMIil 



rfaiMta 



Mh^ai 



UL1.T EMOHB. 



aill^ny mid diis aaaaea haa 



to Um 

gi^eat and aawrteat amtron to be 
foimd anyaliere oa any eenon- 
entf 8M^ ^evor. nf. vivaeiaus 
and extMOM^ reaaMleally-mlral- 
ed in her daily Ilvkw. Sm's Que 
yoimgest ever ^m tmM oi her 
dally ato^ide. MVs a bi^jr bus- 
iness mu t mii fwa 4kf» a week and 
on Frkl^a she "AMa" her' per- 
fume executive hdtby far ^e 



she has here. UOt will gleetftdy 
tell you that this im the most wtm- 
derf ul way to work iq> to a perpet- 
ual honeymeon if the coufiOe is m 
business. She's therefore an ex- 
ponent of Um (feraaMttc mtranee 




tege. hnrie hafa far AfeyOM*, Igi 




Lilly t(M tfea 1 
shion Oroi9 laH 
Wves the tifa a mtia 
hats which wtfl m 
the f aMikms sitamn 
fall and winter 
large piatter-^iw tm 
f elfe ytsfftt seefeta lae d 
back to Lll^ Dache orif^da I 
f aft lb fee wiM «■ fMNd H 
of either a hal bitaa "a ai 
(ferop of a hat" — ever a» li|p 
or a "reidly big and fo rg a oaa 
•tion." 



I 



c 

/ 


- 


EAI 



^/our 



NO^ f 



HfUTOF CLEANCm 

Telephone till 



Laskin Road 






PAUL 



MU 



CHAf. 



HIRTZ TV 



London IrMft 

Op«rt f« 9:00 niiflo tM 

•••t Service, Trado-ina, Rofitalt 
Television and Appliances 



s^ 



II I I I w 



WHO DOE8N T KNOW SHORE DfUVC INNT 



Many thonaands of Tidewater resldeaia vlatt Mate OrteC 
ba a*i cnloy aar aat^-thla-warU ataala adtli ilCh eaal- 
aUBMrta. Whenever a new gaeat trlea *er aitaki Im aaljMaf 
eoBMa back asatai and anin. bat he taisplfCfl bla fHiail la 
coaa» down and aee us. That prates thai tHkaH OM«a HC 
is the ontstandhig steak house of the Ttdawater area. If yod 
HaM tbe Shore fMve Inn stop aad see as agate. If yaa dia 
aat. don't dqnive yooraelf ef a real treat fee a HIM ■lWil«i 
M> any ?thef at ear foil Une of fine steafta. 

Our banquet room will accommodate aa la lit 
with the same best aaaUty of food aad with tta 
aottable prleea. Olve us a chanee to aerve yaae ftattt 
day'a neliee. lost eatt Ifatfalk SSSSM. 



miai^ 



-«saa 



s*. 



s 



KELLAM-EATON 

INSURMICE COMPMIY 

lool istato, Rentals and InsUranci 
Vitdlnia Beach, Va. - Nmiio 1M 



YIROINIA JAIiOVIII CO, 



% Th« original name-in 
JALOUSliS in the 
Ticbwator area. 



^ The many JALOUSli instal- 
lations in tliis area is our 
piroof of satisfaction. 



TaNc to our 
our bort 



^ CaN 2M2 or como by our 
shop on U^n Road^ |urt 2 
imae fiwm wnniiiia ■•am* 



% Join the rwMcs of home ownws who have 

a 



REVIVAL SERVICES 

. 1 — . : . , 

LONDON BRIDGE BAPTIST CHURCH 

OCTOBER II -IJ, 17, 1954 
7t45 P.M. 

REV. J. P. CULLEY, EVANGELIST 
YtolJ ARE IWITER "TO ATTfilVtt 



h 




MH 



riHHBI 



mmam 



M 



1^ ill 



Pmi^iM 



VIRGINIA BEACH SUN - NEWS, THURSC^Y, (XTO^ 7, 1954 



t 
I 



I 



vmmA KAOi Md mmasss anme couwty 

CHURCH SERVICfS 




VIRGINIA BEACH 



Supt. 



cmmxm or god 

620 14th St. 
Pknl J. Ewrc. Pastw 

Mrs. Lorraine Trlerweiler, 

of Church School. 
10:00 A. M. - Church School time. 
11:00 A. M. - Morning wOTship 

7:30 P. M. Thursday - Y. P. E. 

1:30 P. M. - Sunday - Evening 
worship time. 

7:30 P. M. Tuesday . Jrayer Serv- 
ice. 
We have Cottage prayer meet- 
ings every Saturday night. 



TEMPLE EMANUEL ' 

25th and Baltic. Va. Beach 
Werner Bhrni, President ol the 
CMWregati«n 

Werner Blum, Church School Supt. 
10:00 A. M. - Sunday Services 
»:00 A. M. Sunday and 8:00 P. U. 

Fridays. Evening worship time 
During Summer Season Dally 

Services 7:30 A. M. - Evenii«s 

%% Sundown. 



STAR OF THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

14th & Artie Circle 
Nicholas J. Habets. Pastefir 

9:30 A. M. - 11:30 A. M. Catech. 

Ism clasa for children 8»tiirAiVf 

Sunday Masses Winter 8. 1% and 

11. 
Summerseason 7:30 -9:00 - 10:00 
11:00 and 12:00. 

7:30 P. M. Monday Novena Serv- 
ices 

8:00 fc-. M. Monday Information 
class for Adults. 

4.00 - 5:00 P. M. and 7:00 8:00 
P. M. Confessions on Saturday. 



FIRST PRESRTTERIAK 
CHURCH 

Pacific Ave. & Thir^-sixth St. 

Virginia Beach. Va. 

Robert Pk^m Davis* 

Charles H. Hitchlngs, Supt. of 

Church School. 
10:00 A. M. • Church School tiOK. 
9:00 A. M. •md «*:15 A. M. Mom 
ing worship tane. 
6:30 P. M. - Junior High Fellow- 
sliip. 

6:30 P. M. - Senior High Fellow- 
ship. 
10:30 A. M. Tuesday, -Prayer 

2:30 P. M. - Third Monday and 

Fourth Monday. Wcnnen of the 

Church. 
7:00 p. M. - Fourth Wedmsaay, 

Men s Club. 
3:30 P. M. Tuesday - Brownie 

Scouts. 
7:30 P. M. Second Wednesday - 

Cub Scouts. 
7:30 P. M. Wednesday • Boy 

Scouts at Scout House. 



GALILEE llPISCOPAL CHURCH 
Edmund Berkeley, Pastor 

rrancis M. Williams, Jr., Supt. 
of Church School, J. DougUis 
Hubard, Ass't., Mrs. C. ^ Xa-^SI, 
Frimary Department. 

9:45 A. M. - Junior - Senior De- 
partment 

11:00 A. M. - Nursery-Primary 

' Department 

8:00 A. M. - Holy Communion 
9:30 A. M. Morning Prayer and 
Sermon 

»1:00 A. M. Morning Prayer and 

Sermon. First Sunday of Month, 

Holy Communion at 11:00 A. M. 

8:00 P. M., Sunday evening - 

Young People's Fellowship. 

rhursday in Lent at 7:30 P. M. 
following covered dish suppers 
!n Lent at 6:30 P. M. 

Holy Days an: celebrated at 10:30 
A. M. with Holy Communion. 



VIRGINIA BEACH METHODIST 

18th Street near Atlantic Avenue 
C. Stanley Lowell, Fastm 
Aubrey N. Holmes, superinten- 
dent of Church School. 
William Miller, Choir Director. 
9:45 A. M. —Church School with 

classes for all ages. 
11:00 A. M. Morning Worship; 
6:30 P. M. Methodist Youth Fel- 
lowship. 
8:00 P. M. Evening Worship. 



Curtis J. AnseU. Sui^. of CborA 
Scl|poi 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning workup 

8:00 P. M. - Evening worship 

7:45 P. M. Wednesday - Pnqper 

w!J!il„^ mL'!!^!™ «j«.i.t, mM4» i tory is a commentary on that fact. 
W?omansMi«.onary Society meeto ^^^^ ^^^^^ 

the second Monday in each 
Month at 8:00 P. M. Mrs. Sy- 
bil Arjell is president. 



EVERYDilY esLJ^j^^f 
RELICIIOM 



Mhrirter, 

Virginia Beach 
Methodist Church 



i^VfRITUAL MATHEMATICS 

We can do more and do it bet- 
ter when we act tog^her. AU his- 



of 



say: 
don't need to go to church. I can 
worship Ood just as well out in 
the woods or on the golf course." 

! That simply is not true. If it were 
true it would be the solitary ex- 
ception, running cmnpletely con- 

I trary to the whole tide of human 
experience. We do more and bet- 
ter when we do it t<^ether. 

I I have often thought about that 



TAIHERNACLE METMODfST 
CHURCH 

Prmcess Anne, Va. 
Rev. Riehard H. Sbapteai 

Fltzhugh L. Dowdy, Supt 
Church School. ■ 

Box 200, Lynithaven. V*. . ,^ . 

11:30 A. M. - thufth School time Pa**** '« Deateronomy where it 



that would have defeated His en- 
tire purpose. One cannot have 
fellowship with a naehine. 

Sometimes W9 forget .this. We 
get a hopelessly distorted idea <d 
what it is Ood wants of us. A 
man once came to me in deep 
agitation wanting to kiK>w whe- 
ther I believed in hell. He was oto- 
sessed with Uie Idea that he had 
sinned, that Ood existed to pun- 
ish him tot his sin. 'that he was 
headed for hefl. He wanted it 
straight out — yes or no — did 
I believe in hell? ^ 

There are people like that. 



1:30 A.M. on 1st and 3rd Sundays says tl»t 'one shall chase a [They think of God ekclusively In 



Morning worship time 
Methodist Youth Fellowship on al- 
ternate Thursday evenir<gs by 
appointment. 



thousand and two shall put ten I such terms. Ood Is out to "get" 
thousand to flight." The mathe- 



MQfBlMilli 

SfftVmr 



Mr. and Mrs. Kari B. Snyth. 
(a the Beach Conigmi S(^ Wa- 
ter Service, Inc.. reeentiy attended 
the Mirtkmal Soft Water Service 
Ctmventlim and trade show at the 
Hotel fflierman in Chicago, Sep- 
tember 29 through OeMtet 1. 

Delegates were told ol new 
ways to ccmdltlm all water to 
prevent corrosion and to provide 
soft water to the iHiblic at lowest 
possible cost. Shakers at the cmi- 
vention pointed out that the "ever 
flowing rain barrel" of soft wa- 
ter service was llttte known fif- 
teen years ago, but today is serv- 
ing over five million peo|rite. Ap- 
proximately 55 million dollars was 



CALVARY PRESBYTERIAlf 

CHURCH 4 

Olenrock. Rt. 2. Norfolk. Va. 
"rhonias Wesley, D. D., Ssroly 

Charles E. Parron, Supt. of Church 
School 

6:30 P. M. - Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 P. M. - Youth Fellowship 
9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

7:30 P. M. Wednesday - Prayer 
Meeting. 



v,ONOON BRIDGE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

London Bridge, Va. 
_ O. Edward Hnghes. Pastor 

Maurice McKenny, Supt. at 
Church School. 

10:00 A. M. Church Scl^ool time 
:i:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 
7:00 P. M. • Baptist Training 
Union 

8:00 P. M. - Evening worship 
time 



nRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

35th & Arctic 
W. G. Bond, Pastor 
8:30 A. M. - Family worship 
9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
Baptist Training 



matics here is intriguing. Carried 
out cmisistently, it would mean 
that if one were to chase a thous- 
and, two would put TWO thous- 
and to flight. But the writer states 
th^t two shall put not two thous- 
and but TEN thousand to flight. 
Why is this? Because there is a 
cumulative effect in gregarious- 
ness. The two getting together, 
sharing their joys and sorrows 
and hopes, take on an added 
might. 

What It Means to Ood 
Fellowship means greatly not 
only to us but to Ood. Was not 
that the reason for the human 
creation? Ood created man be- 
cause He wanted man, needed 
man. Ood's desire toward us is for 
comradeship, that we might know 
Him and love Him as He knows 
and loves us. That is why Ood 
created us with freedom — free- 
dom to do right or to do wrong. 
He could have made us automa- 
tons, perfectly equipped to do just 



them. He will take it out on them | spent last year in service exchan- 
because of their sins. Ood will gea to scrften water tor household 
pour it on. That is a hideous car- use in most areas of the natitm. 

icature of Ood. It was to help us 

get away from such notioitf that fo, atudy, for the woa-k «rf evan- 
Ood sent His Son into the world, j geBm. Bat it is important for x» 
The Incarnation simply means i^ ^^ j^at to worship and evan- 
that Ood did not reveal Himself j geiize better if we also eat lo- 
in punitive power but in love. His gather and play together and 



siunmons is not a threat of hell 
but an appeal to companlonsihip. 
"If we walk in the light as He is 
in the light, we have fellowship 
one with another and the blood 
of Jesus, His Son, cleanses us from 
all sin." Ood does not want to 
send us to hell; He wants to put 
heaven in our hearts. He wants us 
to be His children and to have 
fellowship with Him. 
• The Church a Fellowship 

The early churches were simply 
little communities of Christians 
united by a common devotion to 
one Lord. We must recognize that 
the church today is not merely an 
association to accomplish things. 
It is that, of course. It Is Chris- 



what we were supposed to do. But tians come together for worship. 



Conseri'atioii Gets • • 



Evening worship 



LUTHERAN CHURCH 
MISSOURI SYNOD 

Community House, Virginia Beach, 

Virginia 
Pgul A. Plawin. Pastor 
8:00 A. M. - Church Services 



7:00 P. M. 
Voion 

8:00 P. M 
time 

7:00 P. M. - Each Wednesday- 
Teacher's Meeting 
Third Tuesday - Brothei*ood 
11:00 A. M. - First Thursday - 
W. M. S. Circles General Meet- 
ing 

1:00 P. M. • Cub Scouts caV 
the churdi 



FIRST ASSEMBLY OF OOD 

Woodlawn Ave. & 2ind §t. Ext. 
Rev. T. Burton Pierce, Jr., Pas- 
tor 

10:00 A. M. - Churc^ scbool time 

11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 

7:30 P. M. - Evangelistic dervice. 

7:30 P. M. - Wednesday - Bible 

Study. 

7:30 P. M. - Friday - Christ's 
Ambassadors. Youth Service. 



HAVGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Route 1, Bayside, Virginia 
Lee Roy Brown, pastor 

Dr. M. Bagley Walkt;, CbuRAi 

School supt. 
9:45 A. M 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship particularly in Aiabama, South 

*'™*- Carolina. North Carolina, and 



(Continued from Page One) 

shortage in potatoes in early May, 
but prices are expected to de- 
cline from a $3.50 average at that 
I time to $2.00 by June and to fl.SO 
^^ w « u 1 *i ' l^y Ju'y ^®' *' plantings are in- 
Church School time creased materially in the south. 



7:30 P. M. (each Sunday) MethO' 
dlst Youth Fellowship 



Virginia. 
The 1954 sweet potato crop is 
PRESBYTERIAN '^"^ estimated at 29,000.000 bu- 
shels. Heavy sales at harvest are 
forcing prices low. Storage now 
should pay off next spring. Pres- 
,' ent prices of $1.50 to $2.00 should 
contlffeiF through October. Some 
steady rise in prices from sales 



LYNNHAVEN 

CHURCH 

Lynnhaven Village 
Rev. Raymond C. Flitton 

Mr. J. W. Cake, Jr., Supt. 

Church School 
10:00 A. M. - Church School time. 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

6:30 P. M. - Youth Fellowship 
6:30 P. M. - Pioneer Fellowship 
7:30 P. M. - Evening worship 
time. 



PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY 

IT. JOHN'S BAPTIST CHURCH \ 1 HALIA - LK^NHAVEN CHARGE 

(METHODIST) 



Princess Anne Court House 

W. J. Meade, D. D. 

(Pastoral Supply) 
llr. P. Gregory, Supt. of Church 
-School. I 

!0:00 A. M. - Church School time. , 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 

time. I 

6:00 P. M. - Weekly Service ; 

Baptist Training Union. 



Oceana, Va. 
E. E. Cox, Supply Pastor 
Russell Bowne, Supt. of Church 
School. 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. Each Sunday at Thalia. 
3:00 P. M. First and third Sun- 
days at Lynnhaven. 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

Kempsvllle, Va. 
Rev. Alexander Fraser 

Mr. Morris AJiey, Supt. of Church 

School 
10:00 A. M. - Church School time. 
8:00 A. M. - Iloly Communion 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer with 

Sermon 
11:00 A. M. Holy Communion with 

Sei-mon on first Sunday. 
8:00 P. M. Wedneday During Lent 

Evening worship time. 



out of 9tor{«e is expected to be- 
gin in December and continue in- 
to July of ,1955. 

Production of early fall spinach 
is about the same as in 1953, and 
prices of $1.00 per bushels will 
prevail in October. Principal sup- 
plies will be from the northeast 
where rainfall generally has been 
adequate. 

The late summer tomato crop 
of 9,000,000 bushels is adequate 
and prices of alwut $1.00 to $1.50 
a bushels foir^lresh market sales 
are expect<!d. ' 

Most of the prices apply to U.S. 
No. 1 gra^s. 



^neecC OlaUeA P 



SEE 




431 GRANBY ST. 
NORFOLK 



fS^ 




327 HIGH STREET 
PORTSMOUTH 



34111 
ViAK 



«4I CHURCH ST. 
' NORFOLK 

OKN SAIUROAY Mill 



CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



l^^en. M;=aV=n n,.ets M. Y. F. TM P. M Coir practice 



First Wednesday, 10:00 A. M., 
(Alter First Sunday* 
Kew Sunday School Bldg. BUllt 
and dedicated in 1953 (Nursey, 
Primary Junior and Intermedi- 
ate Department meet at 10:00 
A. M. 



7:30 Monday evening 
Meeting official board. First Wed- 
nesday 8:00 P. M. at Church 
Board -Christian Education, 
fourth Wednesday 8:00 P. M. 
Church. 

W. S. C. S. Second Thursday 
each month. 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Epi.scopal) Laskin Road 
Rev. Henry C. Barton, Jr. 

Lt. Comdr. G. R. Berkfley, Supt. 
of Church School. 
8:00 a. m. — Holy Communion 
9:45 a. m. — Church School 
9:45 a. m. — Adult study group 
9:45 a. b. — Nursery, kinderg'rt'n 

11:00 a. m. — Moinin^r worship 
6:00 p. m.— Y. P. Fellowship 

Special services as announced 



SALEM METHODIST CHURCH 

Piincess Anne, Va. | 

Rev. Richard H. SIkapland ; 

Mr. William L. Spence, Supt. of , 
Church School, Princess Anne 

11:00 A. M. Each Sunday - Church 
Sfhoo! time. 

10:00 A. M. each Sunday - Morn- 
ing \TOrship time. ^ 

Methodist Youth Fellowship on al- 
ternate Sundays in evening ses- 
sion. 



CHARITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay Va. 
John W. Morrison, Pastor 

Fred B. Harrell, Supt. of Church 
School. 

10:00 A. M Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 



OCE.%N PARK CHAPEL 

Rt. 1, Box 83, Virginia Beach, Va. 
Rev. W. Leonard Murphy. D. D. 

Mrs. Winston Athey, Supt, of 
Church School. 
9:45 A. M. - Church School time' 11:00 A. M 



SCOTT MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Courthouse Blvd., Oceana, Va. 
Rev. W. N. Raney 

R. P. Wright, Sunday School Supt 
8:00 A. M. - Morning Worship 

11:00 A. M. - Morning Worship 
9:45 A. M. - (3 Nursery Classes) 
(2 Nursery Classes) 



OLD DONA-nON EPlSCOP/u. 
CHURCH 

Rt. 1, Box 63 B, Bayside. Va. 
Rev. Beverley D. Tucker, Jr. 

Mj-. Robert L. Beale, Supt. of 
Church School. 

9:45 A. M. - Chiirch School time 
8:00 A. M. Holy Communion; 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer 
7.30 p. m Young People's Fellow- 
ship 
7:30 F M. - Evening Prayer 



11:00 A. M. 
time. 



Morning worship 



6:30 P. M. - M. Y. P. Sunday 
7:00 P. M. - Saturday Intermed- 
iate Fellowship 
8:00 P. M. - Evening worship 
Cub Scout Pack 62 Boy Scout 
Tro<H) 62, Fridays 7:30 P M. 
8:50 & 9:50 A. M. - S'nd'y School 



kEMPSVTLLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

RT. 2 Norfolk, Va. 
MtNOLD B. BLOUNT 

RT. 2. Box 287, Norfolk, Va. 

W. H. Pierro, Church School supt.. kIMMO METHODIST CHURCH 
f:45 A. M. -Church School time Princess Anne, Va. | 

8:45 A. M. - 11;(H> A. M. Morning Rev. Richard H. Shapland 

worship time j^jr. D. Murray Malbon, Supt. of 
8:00 P. M. - Evening worship time church School, Oceana, Va. I 

7:00 P. M. - B. T. U. iO;3o A. M. - Church School time 

ro«tti FeUowshlp after the Eve- ii:3o « U. on 2nd and 4th Sun- 
ning worship L dai . Morning worsbiv tin^ 



EAST OCEAN VIEW 
PRKSBYTERlAX CHURCH 

Ninth St. and Pleasf.it Ave. 
East Ocean View 
R. Allen Brown, Pastor 
W. E. Allmond, SUpt. of Church 
School 

9:30 A. M. - Church School 
11:C0 .\. M. - Mvorn'nfr worship 
6:30 P. M. Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 P. M Senior - High Fellow- 
ship 
8:00 P. M. Evening Service, fea- 
turing Youth Choir 
6:00 P. M. Tuesdays - Fellow- 
ship Supper 

7 :00 P. M. Tuesdays Prayer serv- 
ice and Bible study 



Moant Olive Baptist Church 

Rev W. P. Jones, Pastor 
J. W. Sharpe, Supt. of Church 
School • 

9:30 A. M. Church School time 
11:30 A. M. - Morning worship 

7:30 P. M. - Evening worsMp 





20-Galloii 
Heater $81 

OTHER SIKfS ntlCED ACtXHtDINGLV 

S and 10 Year PROTECTION PIANS 



CALL US TODAY 

VIRGINIA BEACH GAS CORP. 



2M Twcnty-Thini StRct 



1713 Md M7» 



woric and serve together. Church 
should be one of the delightful 
and inspiring experiences of our 
life. This should be true not only 
because Ood is there, but because 
our friends are there. In our to- 
getherness in Christ there is 
strength. 

"United we stand." And not 
only do we stand, we move for- 
ward, we triumph. "Two shall put 
ten thousand to flight." 



376 Fore^ Laiw 
OHcficfefS Fimu 
In OM Dominion 

George W. Dean. Sttate FbrMter, 
in a recem repMt to Raymond 
Loiqf, diroctor tH tlw Department 
of Cooanrvatioii and Devetopment. 
states, "The Virgteia Fwest Ser- 
vice has cfdteeted supiHvsslcm 
costs (m 43.3 per cent of tlw 1855 
forest fires wfilch has ravaged the 
conMDMMrealth's timberland area 
this year." 

"This amounts to $13.»3 irtiich 
win be retamed to the countira in 
which Mm fires occiufed," Dean 
rtated. He warns, "the state forest 
laws ta^ruet the State Forester 
to carefully. investigate all forest 
fires ami attempt to collect tlM 
COM of supp f esri ng said fires. 
Even though the fire was acci- 
(tental, with no malicious intent, 
it is necessary that the party re- 
sponsiUe pay the fire suppres- 
sion costs." 

"Sometimes this amounts to 
hundreds of dollars," reminds Mr. 
Dean. "Quite often other forest 
laws are violated and it l>ecomes 
necessary to institute court action. 
Over 376 forest law offenders have 
been in Virginia courts this year; 



waics^ ▼viiiitiiuiji 
Appomied To 
L/eyeiopfficfii oooy 

Prinee«s Anne &Nmty coomriet- 
ed its flve-aember quota <m Oie 
prt^dsed iMdewater Vhrginla De" 
vekipment Coimcil vriien Law- 
rence B. Wi^s. investment brew- 
er, and Bldriftee WbltehiBst, exe- 
cutive of the Curtis &y Towing 
CiMBimny were named by the 
three members previoudy named 
by ttw Princess Anne Cminty Su- 
pervisors. The three earlier ««)- 
pointments were B. Lee Bonney, 
Walter C. Maher and Samuel O. 
Jones. Bonney was elected chair- 
man of the county delegaticm. 

The Council, an twffaaiiatkm' 
emniH'ising the elected leaders of 
political subdivisicms in South- 
eastern Virginia, will endeavor to 
promote industrial growth of the 
entire Tidewater area. 

they have paid f in^s and coals to- 
taling $4.^'' — — "" 

"But money paid in fines, court 
costs and suppression costs &)e3 
not replace the valuable timber 
destroyed by a forest fire," Dean 
points out. "Also the loss to wild- 
life, watershed, recreatknml and 
aesthetic value cannot be re- 
placed overnight. A little fore- 
thought when burning trash of 
brush, lighting a cigarette or a 
pipe, or using fire in any manner, 
may prevent a catastnqihe." 




GREETINGS A GIFTS 

are brought to you fro.a 

Friendly Neighbors 
ft Civic ft Social Welfar* 

Leaders 

through 

WELCOME WAGON 

>m th» teatlom tfl 
The Birth of • Baby 
Sixteendi Birthdays 
RngagOinentAnnouncomentt 
Chang* of residence 
Arrivals ot NewcouMrt !• 
City 

Telephone 2255 

IN* ntl M- •AMfwilMl 



Beack Realty Corp. 



2808 Atlantic Avenue 



CimkAi INSUKANCl 

Telephone 3127 



OI>K-DAT DEVELOPDfO 

ENURGING - COPYING - PHOTOSTATS 
CAMERA SALES & REPAIRS 

FREE CAMERA INSPECTION 

CAMERA CENTER 6e PHOTO SERVICE 
2301 ATUNTIC AVENUE 

PORTRAIT and COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY 

WEDDING CANDIDS A SPECIALTY 

BABY PHOTOS IN HOME OR 3TUDI0 

FAMILY GROUPS AND BANQUETS 



t*u 



SPICMIOFFEI! 

\ fiMM hi^Um IM Uundromot N«w Way to ¥Mil 



1ta;li«kiMMplMHtMil«M|MppwMl:iimliiMiiiMarilM 

t ifc gi ia a in»w iwiiMinri^*>*»»'«y" *^ ****'^*— '"» 

•f «M UwMbwMl NMT WAY JOJUTASI^' 





N«w,Wiiitinohous« 

LAUNDROMAT 

'< AUTOMATIC WASHKR 



Thii iHW Laandnmial makM all othw ways of 
UMbbig old-fiMhlonad. Its patntad NBW WAY 
TO WASH fhraa yout 

I 



nuw unmonNDMs wh 

and deanar by fu with oonqM* MdMar 

•bi daintieal 'Vi^ole fiabrica". , 




«b.»«tSf.fS 

iifiiriMrioiMSff 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING AND 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, INC. 

PRINCESS ANNE, VA. TELEPHONE 250 



Mh 



VMOMM MMN SUN- MMS, nWMMY, OCIMR 7, 19S4 



ffLf 

(OMMHNi tnm Pagv n«c) 

MRS. mmRT WiUBEXXf. taB- 
medlate pMt-prarident (tf the 
KempsvUle Woauui's Club, is en- 
joying teaching atihoei again so 
■Mich that she's threatening the 
ienlal Bob to keep on teaching 
•fter next June rolls around. "Rie 
young MlBt in her daas tmM en- 
joy her happy m^pi. 
• • • 

ItRBNE FLEKONO. bulletin editor 

for the Udenvater District, Vir- 

Iglnla Federation of Women's 

I Clubs, certainly turned out a 

I'craekerjack first bulletin of the 

season simply styted ais "Vcdmne 

I. Nifflkber 1" and out which all 

the mem ber s enthuslastieally read 

from firrt to last sign-off word. 
, • • • 

JOAH KBNNARY is the pleasant 
and enthusiastic Virginia Beach 
I representative for the IVorfolk 
ijBjnaqihony Orcrestra drlv^ and Is 
most anxious for Beachltes to con- 
tact .her for season tickets. Her 
IWiiOM number Is 275 and she's 
!read[y, willing and waiting for 
I your subscription wMch will bring 



yoD and 

plcMure and cuttiwal eirtertain- 

mAit difflng the winter aeaaim 

ahead. 

• • • 

corhelea orns SKotnB^ one 

of the moat graceful and pcMas- 
ful WMMn anywhere, will give a 
one-wmnan Oum at the Omter 
Theatre on October 13 fi^ the 
benefit of Che Woman's Council 
of Old 8t. rmil's Eptocopal 
Chur^. ComrtUi la a bee-lMjsy 
mother, leetmrer. sU«t star, irtfe 
and ht^Mbyist to boot! Wliatta 
woman! (She wears itumiiag 
elociws, too!) 

• • • 

MRS. FRED A. HAYCOX and 
MRS. H. B. KBtUM are to be 

highly congratulated on the faiy- 
out, material and attractivenen 
of the Cavalier Garden dub's 
yearlNNHt. With the mrglnla Ca- 
vaUer on the cover and a page 
left free for notes opposite each 
meeting day's program, it to teuly 
a wen thought-out book and a 
useful one. other than Just Ustli« 
mtmhen' names and trfflcers' ti- 
tles. Handy pocketbook siae. It's 
tops! 



THE SAFEST BUT— UB. BONDS 



LICENSED • BONDEI/ 

AH TypM of Invatfigatiofi - Sfrktly Confidmflal 

RAINEY 

' OETEaiVE AND PROTKTIVE AGENCY 
Special Polk* Service - 14 Years' bperiefKe 

Vifgliita Beach, Princeas Aaac Comfy and MaU of VhiMa 
Member A«ocialed American iJelwIhc Ageacics, Maaier DetMltve t 
htematioml Service, frafcnloMi Defective AasociatMir of Vlqflnta, 
Viigiala Beach Chamber of Commeice 



J0Hi4 A. RAINEY, Owiler Phone: Va. B*cjh 1 160 




ivith Johnny Bell 



!'/ 




^ 



t> 



A kamfi' creji fa felejilieaat, fool 

Every year, farmers set new production 
records, grow many new hybrid crops and 
develop new farming techniques. And speak- 
ing of records, here's one you may not have 
heard of: last year your telephone company 
expanded and improved telephone service at 
a greater rate than ever before! It added 
12,184 telephones in rural homes of Virginia, 
exceeding by about 50% the busiest previous 
year! Yes, farmers and the telephone com- 
pany are working hard to meet the needs ot 
the nation. 




New Riaay far Mmer feafffet M4mf 

7ou can bet there'll be plenty. Sis! Even 
today, farms need many men and women 
to lEeep them running smoothly. Teamwork 
does the Job, Just as it does with party-line 
telephone service. If everyone helps by con- 
sidering the oilier fellow, then service Is im^ 
proved for all homes on the line. This means 
more useful, nu»e valuaUe service — more 
for your telephtme dollar. 



The Chesapeake A PeleNNN 
Telephone Company ^^ 

ofVii«inia 




FMTOeM 



(Ciallnaui tnm Paga Flvv) 
to have and keep sound «id heal- 
thy teeth. 

1%aidu to the Vtargini* State 
Api^ Coaunlaalon for a wMder- 
ful tour of the t^ilx industry! 

Here's a Ut of interesthw in- 
fomaMoB — 

The 19M apple crop in Virginia 
to esttanated at ia,6M,M0 bosiieto. 



The moat signtfleant change in 
varieties of apuries produced in 
Viiglnla has been in the nuariMT 
found profltaMe bi commercial 
plantings. In IIWO, it was com- 
mon Uu a planting to have tMttf 
or more varieties. Today, ten var- 
lettos are considered ampte. The 
top ten varieties are listed below 
In (M-der of rohmte produced In 
Virgiiua, season and reoomnMnd- 
ed vae: « 

York Zmperlal-^winter — eoclkim 

and processing. 
Stayman— winter — Outstanding 

dual purpose 
Delicious— fan A winter -r- Rresh 

eating 
WineMp— late winter — ftesh 

eating 
Golden Delicious— winter — Good 

dual purpose 
Rome Beauty— winter — Excel- 
lent baking and frerfi eating 
Albermarle Pippin— late winter — 

Fresh eating and cookii« 
Grimes Golden- f all — Excellent 

fresh and for cooking 
Jonathan — fall — Fresh and for 

cooking 
Gano & Ben Davis— winto- —For 

cotddng 

• • • 

AmjE NUT CHirroN m 

1 pkg. lemon flavored gelatin 
2-3 cup hot water 
Dash salt 

Dissolve gelatin thoroughly and 
let cool and chill until almost set. 

Beat 2 egg whites very stiff, 
add 4 tableqxxms sugar and beat 
as for meringue. 

Now combine with gelatin and 
set in bowl of chipped ice, then 
beat until light and fluffy. 

!FDld in 1 cup apple sauce and 
1-2 cup finely chopped pecans. 

Pour into baked and cooled pas- 
try shell or graham cracker shell 
and when thoroughly set cover 
with whipped cream and sprinkle 
with nutmegk Serve very cold. 

This is mighty good . . . hope 
you like it. 
Bye, now!. 






15 roMl and bridge Jobs 
on iMeh bids w«c aslud late laal 
week by. the OtaCe Bleliway Bb" 
pwlBMit, oely MM WW ftir 
in PMneess Aaoe County. 

This caOs for OJS mile of 
foot aoU aggregate 
and luurd-surfMlBe en 
routes m the Bast Oeean View 



Canriina One in Boiry 
County and for addKlooal oon- 
•traeUon on DS 3M nortai of ita- 
poila Md on DM da west of Ikieh- 



CfMnm Av rv. svsm 



Aataw maiH>r projeets was the 
inHM work In re-locating US Rt. 
220 between Rklgeimy uid the 



Toonilgr Dtmos 
HMrCcdl 
To Action 

Last Thursday nitfit young De- 
mocrats of PrincMs Anne County 
and Virginia Beach were calted 
upon to take a greater part in 
the poUtleal activities of Virginia 
and tbe nation. 

Senator V. Alfred EUwridge, 
speaking at a raHy of the Prin- 
cess Anne-Virginia Beach Young 
Democratic Chib held at Princess 
Anne Court House, Udd hto listen* 
era that good government is a 
"tradition in Vb-ginla." Ro^ for 
miUntaining this tradition, Eth- 
eridge declared, rests with the 
young voters of the state. 

Art Colepda/ president of the 
club, presided at 'the meeting, and 
James E. Barry, Young Democra- 
tic Club State vtoe-president, ad- 
dressed the group on the mrlnol- 
ples of thb party and the need for 
unity m general elections. 



TBe Btouj Oran^ project eaOs 
for a eomplBte re-k)eptlon of 2 J 
mflH whkli win becoae 4he 
norm-iwund lane of UB 22b froei 
tile state line to lUdgeway. Traf- 
fic aoQth-lKMml wlB we the ex- 
ftttng highwi^. The fint eon- 
tnwl wlB cover lieavy gracBng 
and drainage work and a second 
coBto«et wfl be let for paving the 
new road to a 24-foot width. 

Additional parallel ednstruction 
on OB 301 will connect with a 
Job now underway north of Em- 
poria and extend the divided 
highway to a pdnt 11 mlks north 
of teporla. The projeet includes 
an overpass of the Virginian Rail- 
road at Jarratt and a bridge over 
OUerdam Swamq;> in ChreensvlDe 
Clpunty. 

ilf proposed 4J miles of par- 
aOef roadway on i;ns 60 wlB ex- 
tend the divided highway to a 
point six miles west of the Rich- 
m<md city limits. TUe ottier 
primary projects include refloor- 
Ing with steel grids of the draw 
qnins m the three James lUver 
System bridges between Newport 
News and Portsmouth, and ttM 4- 
lane widening of sections of US 
58 east and west of n-anklln. 

The largert of eight secondary 
road projects is a 300-foot In-Kfee 
over the south channel of Staun- 
ton River at the Campbell-Pitt- 
sylvania County line on Second- 
ary Route 701. The north channel 
bridge In Campbell County was 
recently strengthened and re- 
paired. 



1¥EW§ CEIVTRE 

2222 Atlantic Ave. 
NEVVSPAPERS MAGAZINES POCKET BOOKS 



B^.BMi nianpson, a resident 
of I'livlnia Bbaeh, graduated re- 
cently from the Stevedore Super- 
vision CoiaRK at the aov Itans- 
PMtatlan Bebool, Ft. Eustis. 

Oaring thate- course at the 
school, the students were train- 
ed to aupcrvlae stevedote activi- 
ties including loading and unload- 
ing ships at ports, beaches and 
docks. Rigging, stowing and se- 
eorlnf earvo were the main sub- 
Jceti covered by the course. 

Sergeant "niompson has been 
in the armed services for 12 years, 
with two overseas tours <A duty. 
Be to married to the former Miss 
E. Owens of Virginia 
The couirie have three 
children, Wadell, 13; Jimmie. 11; 
and Ben Tyrone, 9 months (M. 



AT UNIVBimTr OV BMBCB 

Omong the more than 3,000 stu- 
dents enrolled at the University 
of Maine, Orono, Me., is Hiram S. 
^onson, kA Virginia Bwdi. Thto 
is the 87th year that clmns have 
been held at Maine's State Uni- 
versity. 



lliasR shirOMonla whl^ 
\sf% shirts i^re f <Med 
tte laundry will come to 
now that fall hooaecleaning to 
the homemaker's schedule. % 
ttie furniture pcdtoh, Uq^l t\ 
era and wet rags on the 
board so that pillage wcm't ham 
the rugST finish of floon, 
c»- nils. 



MMR 



REAL ESTATE LOANS 

MORTGAGE SERVICES. INC. 

MEREDITH BUILDING 

17th & PACIFIC TaEPHONE 1587 

JUANITA S. DICKSON C. TALBOTT DICKSON 



mamm 
a. 




'k 



%i 



This choice whiskey was 
distflled in adherence 
to oenturjr-nd traditions 
of fine Kaidaclcy whiskey 
nuddng. It has since 
tested in charred, new 
oaken barrels to obtain 
die desired H^tness of 
body and balanced flavor. 



0lUOWSlCOMMNY:i.BALTlMOItE~ MARYLAND.*, 



STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEy-j>^86 PROOFS 



\6ur femily vinl i.va lliese excfhng 



!■«•■ MUCH 












»-"^iv-s5;>P!^r»^>- 



iol 



'" •• cop " i...!* »"". t Ml 



top 



..Vlh* 



io««* 



uft •»» " 



.\oy(i> 



W 



mV I 



P^\ 



W-9'e for n^^Z^^^j! ""^ -r^^LiS 



WITHC0LP©M1» 



/^^f 



^ < 



-r:-*^ 



^OTTACf 



Hf f "^' 



Sodlon Coltaao Chotte is so datkiawdy firtshl 
And so food for yow. High in tha food vohia of 
linwl p oU l O— yt low in cotories cmd low in 
cert. A w endotM, wonderful bvyl Get R from 
your iloia or Scanest milkman* 

T«iMtSaMI"N|1^'''-«itkmt1V«iKttivMy$it«iittv 




^ 



TE^© 



( 



WESTINGHOUSE 
CAPRI TV 




WANTED! 

10OO Use4 
TV Sete 

We have an immediate 

« 

sate for a large quantity of 
USED ONE CHANNEL 
Television Receivers to out 
of state conccnis. Until 
this neeci is QUed* we are 
giving "TOP DOLLAR** 
TRADE . IN iJInwMKes. 

See Our Wiile 
Selection Of 
ModelsTeday! 



m 



i: 



/ 



21"Model8 Begin atS189.95 



HESTERS 






207 17th STREET 



PHONE 22»S 



s 



J 



i . 



VIRGII^A MACK SON - mws, TMMHSDAY, OCTOMt 7, 1^ 



MMLTY TRANSmiS 



fc«. 



nm to ABBf. 
Oonmr; 



l«o. 3 Owp.. to 
Brown et in. 
mm,Vkm$, gm a Umerymasf 
toe. », tai ff 7.70. 
TmnSSU» Booms, tec., 
' yfatwtor Croeknr et ux. 
Ill th MoA ». ptat Off Thmmon. 
an. I; ta IM.«>. 

89N>en Corponitkm to 
Mktertato Co.. Bk., a 
of teid on pl»t of Drink- 
VfrclBi* Beach aiul 
m»1mt NoMl; tMi Ha. 

R^ty DeveloiHnf Cmr- 

to Jtmeph Jt&ai Ifeu- 

Jr., eC m, kx C. plat of 

Terrace, Sec. 2; tax 



m^ 



Realty E}eTelopl% COr- 
iOMtlMi to Robert Lc^an Bays, 
Ar., eC ux. lot D, plat of Bradfwd 
fUfnke, Sec. 2; tax $15.90. 

Mnlieth, Inc., to norfcrik Dis- 
iriet Board of Masioiis and 
e&Mreh Extension, lots 17-22. 
Madi 2, ptet of Camellia Acres, 
iwrt 1 of Sec. 2: tax $18. 

Wfflte E, tkirtee et ux to Roy 
if. Harkaen et ux, tot 8, block 4, 
Mat of Sandbriitee Beach; tax 
I33.0S. 



Doward R. Bnigb et ux to Kar- 
ry C. Joyce et ux, kX 13. btoek 7. 
pM. of (^UBielUa ^ores. Sec HI; 
MX $1.95. 

tmOy V. IXckens et vir to GHl- 
by O. Davia et ux. part ctf kit 8, 
aU (tf krt 9. Mock 16, i^t of Vlr- 
^fa Beach DeveI<HHBent Co., No. 
4: Ux $1.05. 

Jiohn B. Britt et ux to Malvln 
JmUcb Rush et ux. part of krts 18. 
M, block 38. iriat of Virginia 
BeMh Development Co., No. 6; 
UM $15. 

Lawrence E. Wise et ux to Wil- 
liam M. Wise, lots 8 and 9, block 
2, plat of Oceana; t^ $1.05. 

L. H. Boiwea et ux to Roger L. 
Riggs et ux, lots 32, 34, bkx:k 25, 
plat of Shadow Lawn Heights; tax 
$15.75. 

Culailah Maxine Clark et vir to 
L. H. Bowen, tots 32, 34, btock 25, 
j>Iat <ri Shadow Lawn Heights; tax 
$.90. 

R. B. Carter et ux to Virginia 
O. C^inant, tots 20-^, block 3. 
plat of Pinewood Park, No. 1; tax 
$3. 

Williaiik A. Fefley et ux to John 
F. Seredynski et ux.lot 19, plat 
of Clear Acres; tax $21.75. 

Reid W. Digges et ux to Inez 



JARVIS and KITCHIR 

GENERAL INSURANCE 



17TH&f»ACIFIC 



PHONE VA. BEACH 363 



> 

( 

1 




« 


Ut us bake a 

CUSTOM STYIK 
CAKi 

lor your 

WEDOINO 

v/i-iDiNO Party 

or 
5PECIAI OCCASION 

IT COSTS NO MO^I . 






Special 

7 Layer Cake . . 70c 
E®i?Siour^s Bakery 

lOPEN DAILY UNAIL 10:00 P. M. - OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY 

Telephone 2643 



M. BorOiwtek, tot 8. Uodi ao, {Art 
of Cive Henry, Sec. D; tsr ^340. 

ButCTB Rerity De?e]0|l6w Cor- 
ptMvtion to Richard B. RtiHoa et 
ux, tot 13, Moek 8, idat ci Bay- 
late nuMk SidbdlvisioD No. 1; tax 
$3. 

CHya Raslnald Pt^e et ux to 
Cteorge P. Tuttle et u:^, lot 14, 
Mock 4, amended iriat of Dla- 
aumd SNiHlng Homes; tax $19.35. 

Daright Realty Corp.. to nnank 
Patrick Copetaiui et ux, tot 34, 
block 33, iriat of Diamimd ^iwing 
H(HBes; tax $15. 

Abalene Rmlty Corp., to Ver- 
dc« Gemve Oibbs et ux, lot 1, 
btock 21, plat of ttamond 9|Hing 
Homes: tax $15. 

Abalene Realty Corp., to Her- 
bert Edward Runttey et ux, tot 
14. block 21, plat of Diamond 
Spring Homes; tax $15. 

Sandbridge Beaeh, Inc., to Jane 
S. Cunningham, tot 1, block J5, 
plat of Sandbri<IHre Beach; tax 
$2.25. 

Abalene Realty Corp., to Ches- 
ter Cleveland l^evens et ux, lot 
8, block 21, plat of Oianond 
SiM^ng Homes; tax $15. 

DeUrnr Realty Corp., to Cal- 
vin D. Strouse. Jr., et ux. tot 19, 
block 20, plat of Diamond l^;>ring 
Homes; tax $15. 

Delbar Realty Corp., to BHJah 
Parrish et ux, tot 23, block 20, plat 
of Diamond Spring Homes; tax 
$15, 

Delbar Realty Corp., to Robert 
Lee Harrison et ux, lot 22, block 
20, plat of Diamond luring 
Homes: tax $15. 

Abalene Realty Corp., to Wil- 
liam Roy White et ux, lot 9, block 
2}, plat of IMamond Spring 
Homes, tax $15. 

I%Ibar Realty Corp.. to Joseph 
Hamilton Lake et ux, lot 18, block 
20, plat of Diamond Efe>ring 
Homes; tax $15. 

Daright Realty Corp., to Robert 
R. Lemon et ux, lot 8, block 22, 
plat of Diamond Spring Homes; 
tax $15. 

Agile Realty Corp., to John 
Wade Hinkelman et ux. lot 17, 
block 10. plat of Diamond £hi>ring 
Homes; tax $22.20. 

Doris N. Absolom et al to Edgar 
T. Moore, et ux, lot 87, plat of 
Broad Bay Colony; tax $3.75. 

Doris N. Absolom et al to Roy 
A. Brooks et ux, lot 52. plat of 
Broad Bay Colony; tax $3. 

McOinnls Industrial C?nter. 



Ine.. to H. M. BkMlMr it m. lot 3. ptot of 
Mock C, plat or nh» Ptorot R. K 
miiarm, 9ee. I; %m^ mM. 

HcAirook Realtjr Oerp.. to Wll- 
llam D. LawaOB et ax, lota 1 and 
18, Mock 13, iriat or IHamond 
Bprtng Aooes; tax $18. 

JMin T. Kanagy et ta to Ber- 
nard SA^r et ux, 0.58 acres near 



«Mf0.39. 

«C US Hi 

R. BL lawnann, latt 8, 19^ UoA 

54, i^t or Ca^* PbMt; tnr $8.18. 

Hrien Piw w d l PMi^ et idi t» 

C^ttMlne D. Kenned^ et ri, lot 

3, btock C, itot or Rhwr Pteett 

Shores tax 04. 

W. T. Ifaaon et ah to 




Kempsvilte; tax $3.75. 



P. Peteram et al. tot 43. itet^eT 



Mod; Mplatar 



mruw 



Oapi, to SmSib 
•t y». tot St. 



Oai9w to JnwC. 
■t al^ toti 1«^S8» plat oT 

Mitsmm Coep.. to A. r. 
Mleholm et uit Ut* 18. pM or 

kntaB Carp., to J. Ptaok 
et w. lite 1^ ptaH ot 
iUmto^ ta$t. 

m. Wtmmm at ia to 
U rrnUr it w, «le 173. 



Paul p. iHienehian et ux ^ I '"^ »*«»*^= »" •» '* 
Wayne A. Bvert«tuic. tot J, Uock' ^^^^ ^- Ahaatoai et ux to 
3, iHat of Plneaerei^ tmt «4.56. Ctooi^e a»ewind et w, tot 39. 

Claud Douvlaa Sulort et ux P*^ <^ *«■«* ""y ™»"*i *■* 
to Claud Douglaa Saitfonl. tots ^^-^■ 

10, 11, v^mt oi Shore Drive Es- George R lOaort, ^.. «« w ta 
tatea; twc $2M. Jesse Wllaoo BaiMMr et in, p«rt 

Eastern Realty Dev^opinc Cor- *' '*** ^*' ^* "* '^^^"'••.pl^ of 

poration to Rocterick M. »t>wn et ^'*^^ ^.f* **"« ^ . [•eettaa; tax 19. 

ux. lot 82. plat of Eastern Park. J««« « 'SL^f^ «"L2 ^»«^ *» O""^ tt ^ to 
Sec. 2; tax $14.40. ^^ ^ ^ i' tJSJSl **» '- *^ '^ ^ ^ »• ^^^ 

John Nimmo et ux to Cl^ ©f " *<* '"• *** •* unmmftm ^ ^^ ^ g^^ Oeaoa Vloir See. 
Norfolk, tract <rf land near Bur- Acres; tax $0.18. 1 3- 'ux 8889 
tons StaUon; no tax. i Lynnhaven Cotaoy Corp.. to/'JrJlT: ^ .,. t^a-«-- 

ri«T.n^ rt a..M* ^ .«. ♦-, <«i4*_ TrtLiik D. Sttitli et ux. tot 89. 1 "■ '• iiWMW et ais to anmer 

Conrad O. Hagert et ih to City 'J".^* !».«>»»» il^^- 7« « » Fu^ et «t lot B. iriat OT Unk- 
of Nbrfolk, 0.57 acrea, near Bur- Plat of l^mnhaven CotonJF, »^ J^f^*?J? '^'7^ 
tons Statton; no tax. Doris N. Absatom et ala to Don- ! »»n» P»rfc tax fLM. 

Ernest Jay Savage et ux to "^ A. Brown, et ux. tot 88, plat n orth JiM ^ S?«**.2?^ 
Howard T. Nixon, lot 23. plat of <>' »«>?<» **y Co»ony: tax $3. 8. Craebar^.. tot «. »« o* 
West Oceana Oardens- tax $10 Kl Winfred 8. R^moa et ox to Morth Ammob; tax 8«-89. 

Oem^e f McLean et als to ^ ^- B<^'"> ^^ 38. 40. Moek 18, Jolm U nottm et ox to J. A. 
Joseph D. Biodsden et ux, lot 14 P'** <*' **<»™ '^^ *•* •* *• ^"^'^ et iix, • traet of land on 
block 40. plat of Croatan Beach; i » M. Stanton et ux to W. F. northom ajfc oT BMUan River 

Patton et als. part of tot O. ^t Road; tax |4J9. 
of Unkhmn Part; no tax. | Tttkaent Mtt Dmoim et ato to 
M. J. Farrar et als to Harry C^MfwaBader J. CMHna, tot 31, ^1 



PMMIIi 
MhyMiws 



•nio KffdMNfli PMnt CHae^m 
^9oto oAa a^ntttn to the pUaJt 
aato they are hoUHnc to^Mrrow, 
OeMMr 8, in tnot oi the Jl^ 
Stiort Ctokmtal 8feOi«. ' 

One ot the latttes who win be 
on h«^ to aid purchasers in 



Jantai >. Colin et ux. tot 9. iriat 
of Meadawtaook Ptaeat; Sec. 3; 
tax 99.4. 



BHridng stiectkHis, sirid ttiat 
is the ttaefw aU toed gardOBevs 
(1^ the w«tfd-lllR-to-be <mmk 
too) to eiHBe to the irid ^ theflf^ 
gmaiau by simrieEi^Ma thMr , 
present ftotowa with Qies e bf ^ 
gates in pott^ iriants. eveigiaenii 
Mubs asoA floi^ring shruba #• 
win have to «rffer." 






Svery menber of the elul^ 18 
H^inc rooted cuttings of th^ 
most iHlnd floimr s>eclmena, mi# 
there will be many cotorM pel- 
ted lUNise {Affita as well aa u»> 
usmil varieties Of outdomr tfruO^ 
bery. 

The sato b^ins at » t^ctock. mf 
ehii awnrtiers atfvlae enrly MB^ 
ping for best seleettom. 



GO TO CHURCH SUNDAT 



tax $1.50. 

C. D. J. MaeDonald et ux to 
Stephen A. F. Pehiso et ux. lots 



I 



13, 14, subdivision of Olencoe: M®"^* et ux. tot 19-B. plat Of ollimt On* fWBt; tmx |B.3». 



tax $5.25 
A. R. Lassiter et ux to I^eroy W. 



Olive Heights Annex; tax $0.M. CahrUi & WiAer «C ox to Jmn 
Ervin E. Talley et ab to Carl F. Croftoft et iix. tot 4. Hock E. 



James et ux, part of tot 54, plat * P''*!' *» »«' ^'^ ^' ^'' "<«* J*** ^ "***' '^""^^ ****•• *«• 



of Hardy Tract; tax $2.25. 
A. P. Lassiter et ux to Leroy W 



21, plat of EUelid Place; tax $0.lS. 1; tax $liO. 
Walter M. Hall et ux to Donald , LaVeme C. Burtoa* et ux to 



James, part of lot 54, plat of ^ **«» «* »«• ^ >• »»'■' ^ ^'•- "** •'"^ *"5' »"• *** ''' **** 



Hardy Tract; tax $4.25. 
Eureka Brick Co., Inc., to Wil- 



HOW TO FIX THiM ICONOMICAUY? 

Drive over to KELLAAA AND EATON In Princess Anne 
for some friendly advice about making farm repairs 
We'll show you how to cut down on future mainte- 
nance costs by using quality materials now. 

We can give you the kind of service you want be- 
cause we are thoroughly familiar with the problems 
of local farmers. Come see and save. 




VIRGINIA BEACH 

Maternity 
Shoppe 




SUITS - SPORTSWEAR 
DRESSES - LINGERIE \ 



liam C. west et als, 141 3-8 acres "^"^ Smith Terry et ux. tot 15. 

near Oceana Station, also a tract 

of land on the eastern side of 

Chatham or Seatack Road; tax 

$75. 

Harvey L. Lindsay et als to Bki- 
,win C| Kellam, lot 29, plat of 
Sandbridge' Beach; tax $3.75. 

Harvey L. Lindsay et als to 
Frank W. Kellam, lot 31, plat of 
Sandbridge Beach; tax $3.75. 

Walter L. McCaslin et ux to 
CoUis L. Acklss, Jr., lot P, block 
1, plat of Pineacres; tax $10.50. 

Thomas W. Rhodes et ux to 
J(din M. Strange et ux, lot 36, 
plat of Oatewood Park; tax $15. 

Theron S. Wynn et ux to Ed- 
ward D. Bonney. lots 2, 4. 6, 8, 
block 46, plat of Shadow Lawn 
Heights; tax $9.75. 

William Chironna et uX to John 
E. Oriffln, Jr., et u«, lot 27, plat 
•of Sec. 2, Meadowbrook Forest; 
tax $25.20. 

Ed'th M. Riggs et als to R. B. 
Townsend, lots 11. 12, block 19, 



, dale. Sec. A; tax $20.85. of CHMllia ahofei^ flee. 11; tax 

Daright Realty Corp., to Bd- I33J9. 



WmiMii Chiionna et in to Beh- 




INJOi UTMOST SHAVING 
iASi ANDXONVENKNCl 

illiette 

Super^-SpeedRAZpR 



WITH BlUI 81ADI 
trVMNI CASI 




LAST 
r TIMES 

TONITE 
I OCT. 7 



OCT. 8-9 



VA. BEACH 



"OUiL IN Tm mNOLT' 
Daaa Aadiewe •«- Immt'Caia 

'^ItOHTNUIfr 

Joaa Lc* -> fUmH Taekir 



"FLAMIANOTHiniSH" 

Laaa TaroM' — - Her AassH 

"MUSONn OF WAR'' 

RooaM ptttin >- Steve famat 



BATHE THBATBR 

FRIDAY & SATURDAY 

TALL bi tli« SADDLE 

X>HN WAYNE-:-:- EVA RAENIO 

NORTHERN PATROL 

SUNDAY (f MONDAY 

ARROW in the OUST 

STERLING HAYDEN -:-:- COLEEN MILLER 



TUESDAY -WEDNESDAY -THURSDAY 

HUMAN DESIRE 

dlORIA (3RAHAAAE -:-:- GLEN FORD 



St/N, 
MON. 

OCT. 10-1 L 



TUBS. 

I Wed. 

OCT. 12-14 



''DUOUNI - U. i. A.'' 
Uvniphtey logar — MmI laftyaMN 

"LULLAiY OP BROADWAY" 

Doris Oaf , <-« OiiM MciMM 



"iHANr 
Alaa ijMM -> leaa AHhar 

"WHIN WORLDS tOLUOr 
Batbata jiatll ^ IlklMi^ 0«r 



'., .>**«H . *♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦* 

BEACH THEATRJISI 
Atbmic Ave. 1 25th St., VIrgint* BcmS '^^ | 



I TODAY + FRIDAY + SATURDAY 
* SUNDAY + MONDAY + TUESDAY 



THE CAINE MUTINY 

SS A«i filG 

,4 -,.**" # A*i THF 

* # OCEAN! 



i!; 



MMi Mmiy I8||kl8is MM to dl 

Meet and grtet then to IN hril 
mth welcome mnh they tove to Imr 
Nave some Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer ... 



WE STAND BEHIND THE MATBHALS WE SELL 



»<lSt? 




finni 

bttr mivmI onyw^Mvl 

BMrfkaMd««lipri8»hf 

HRGINIA BtVERACE CO 



mCKONTH£PMW 




With a checking account ym etn "^Apaw 
money" to pay a bill in 16 Mcondi flat - 
simpl^ by writing your own personal check. 
Then mail it; and tiie job is donet 

Get the dri^ on bill-pajring truilgerf — 
open a checking account here; pay by dk#oit 

iBank of l^ttsinte Pe«4 

"PRINCESS ANNE COUNFY'S HOME -OWNED BANK" 
iTismBer rwwrai wpntn inwrvMa mipwviiMi 

lVi% INTEREST PAID ON SAVRiKSS ACCOUNTS 

MAIN OP«:|CE and BANK BY AUTO SERVICE - PACIFIC and 3Ut STREET 
BRANCH BANK - ATLANTIC and 1«th STRttT 




mm * JOSE FERRER 

VM JOHNSON • FRED KmMURRAY^^^^ 



Next WEDNESDAY + THURSDAY 
FRIDAY + SATURDAY 

Ring oe Feae 



: CINEMASCOPE 

t AND 

I COLOR 



With 

CtYOE BE\Ttir 

and His Three Rtnr Ch-cus 

MfCKEY 8PILLANE 



•» 






FOR SALE 
Home Freezers 

1«— 13 cu. ft. Kelvinator Chest Type 

New 5 Year Warranty 

was $449.50 NOW $349.50 

1—12 cu. ft. Amana Upright 

Repossessed Good Condition 
Used Only 6 Months 

Original Cost $499.50 NOW $295.00 

.1 — 18 cu. ft. Amana Upright 

Repossad Good Condition 
Used Only. 8 Months 

Original Cost $599.50 NOW $375.00 

Small Down Payment 
Easy Montlily Terms 

PRICE'S INC. 

133 Charlotte St. 
Phone 56701 

Ask For Mr. Niegro. We Will 
Accept Oiarges. 



• I 



'\j 






s^ VffiGIMA BEACH SUN-NEWS 



■pM 




voiiw€ xxrx. No. 41 



TELCPHOI^ 1877 



VKGINIA'S FASTEST GROWING COUHTy 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, OaOBER 14, 1954 



ClassifiadAcbPayDMd0t¥ii ScCOtf-^PmrBk 




Tbc WW Ct^Miuning OffMW of Fort Mofjt tS^ 
offlcns of kb co>nm4 no Ifecir fMNHn ■■ (mmi oi o widconnm 
recepdoa art tfinwr recMOjr. He is CoL E4whi A. P M#e,^fo nwwiy 
of Fort Eujdii Vo. Mn> l)ciglc« M>tc4 of hfli mmM <o ww wy m Mf 
li BsfaMd cxpKMM il tawn at taking orer Mi acw tmmmmi, (U. S. 
AnHy photo) ' 



Virginia Garden 
Clabi Will Meet 
Here0eteber19 



FM meeting of Tidewater IMs- 
trlct Virginia Federation of Oar- 
den Cluba will take place at 10:30 
A. M. Tuesday, Octotoer-lQth, In 
the Panorama Room of the Cav- 
alier Hotel, Virginia Beach . 

Mrs. Oustav Schneider, Dis- 
trict President, will preside, and^ 
matfUmm a. h^( wHI give ib» 




i' ptrnffVOT'^m be glYen ttjr Bliss 
g Charmione Rose, Director of Re- 
/ ligious Education at Bpworth 
\^ Methodist Church, and Mr. Jolin 
A. Halvorsen. Minister of Music. 

Guests attending will include: 
Mrs. O. T. Saffer, Middleburg, 
President of State Federation; 
Mrs. James H. Donohue Jr., Rich- 
mond, First Vlce-'Presldent: Mrs. 
A. H. Culpepper, Norfolk, Second 
Vice-president; Mrs. J. R. Blalock, 
Marion, Recording Secretary: Mrs. 
J. D. Lawson, Middlesburg, Cor- 
responding Secretary; Mrs. J. W. 
Inge, Jr., Blue Ridge, Treasurer; 
Mrs. James H. 'Adams, Richmond, 
Past State President and present- 
ly National Awards Chairman; 
Mrs. (3eorge H. Ballance Jr., Suf- 
folk. Past State President; Mrs. 
Dewey C. Heath, Portsmouth, His- 
torian; Mrs. J. C. Bryant, Rich- 
mond, President of Piedmont Dis- 
trict; Mrs. S. W. Hastings, Presi- 
dent of Federation of Garden 
y,/ Clubs of Norfolk and Vicinity; 
Mrs. S. E. Sears, President of 
Portsmouth Council: Mr. and Mrs. 
Frederic Huette; Mr. and Mrs. 
George L. Bonney; Mr. and Mrs. 
L. S. Haddaway, Jr. 

The Bird Neck Point Garden 
Club, Mrs. R. S. Creamer, Presi- 
dent, will furnish the decora- 
tions. 

The Cavalier Garden dub, Mrs. 
Walton Saunders, President, will 
provide the favors. 

The Virginia Estates Garden 
Club, Mrs. C. S. Southall, Presi- 
dent, will furnish the place cards. 

Mrs. D. C. Black, Hospitality 
Chairman, announces the follow- 
ing committee will assist her: - 

Pages: Mrs. E. Ashley Haycox 
and Mrs. Oricrin Deal of Bird 
Neck Point Garden Club. 

Hostesses: Mrs. Webb Brown, 
Cavalier Garden CbOt; Mra. T. M. 
O'Reiley, Kenilworth Garden 
Club; Mrs. L. L. Harris, Colonial 
Heights Ganten Cliri); Mrs. W. B. 
Goodwyn Jr.. Grem Pines Oar- 
den dub; Mrs. Prank C. Tonkin, 
Green Pines Garden dub; lkb«. 
J. A. Rurtte, Greenhill Farms 
Garden Club; Mrs. R E. Event- 
ing, John dayton Garden Club: 
Mrs. lola Hudglns, John Clayton 
Oard^i dub: Mrs. J. J. Fisher. 
Roland Park Cterden d(d>. 



Local Art Croup 
To Hear Speaker 



Mrs. John Davis Ibitch, Jr., Di- 
rector of the Norfolk Museum if 
Arts and Sciences will speak to 
the members of the Virginia 
Beach Art Association next Wed- 
nesday evening, October 20th, In 
the library of the Virginia Beach 
High School at 8:15 p. m. Hlr 
topic will be "Museums are .8$ 
BuslneM." 



Listed on "Who's Who," Mr. 
Hatch has bad a higblr Interest- 

- He came td Iforfolk in 1980. 



Guest cards to attend Mr. 
Hatch's lecture may be obtained 
free of cbarge by calUng Mrs. 
Charles Werts at 1321J or Mrs. 
Charles Rand at 1937W. 



iffllitMriMc 
listtFriiTay 



Many local residents and busi- 
ness organizations are volunteer- 
ing in an effort to secure blnnrf 
donors tor the vlsM of tiie Red 
Cross Blooctoiobtle on Friday from 
noon to six at the Cmnmunity 
Borne 18th and Arctic Avenue. 
Mrs. Seklen Orandy has (minted 
ttik baiuiers which hang over the 
streets on Atlantk; Avenue and 
17th Street and the sign which 
is out front of the Community 
House. 

In lesponat to a request from 
the Tidewator Regional Blood 
Center the kieal doctors have 
agreed* to be in attendance dur- 
ing the Bloodmobile visits. Piior 
to July a doctor has come out 
from the Blood Center. 

■Joe Phelps" of Phelps Texaco 
Statlcm has rounded up the Au- 
tomobile Agencies and D3alprs 
and they have agreed to inspect 
automobiles free of the State Fee 
XM) in return for donation of 
a pint of blood. Those dealers 
are Coates Motor Co.. Holt Buick 
Co., Brooks-Shorter Motor Co., 
dark Chevrolet Co.. Bennett Mo- 
tor Co., Everett-Jordan Motor Co., 
Virginia Beach Nash Inc., Alphin 
and Harrell Motor Co., and Em- 
rhae Motors. 

There will be volunteer work- 
ers stationed in the Colonial 
Stores to fill out pledge cards on 
Donor Day. The Red Cross Mo- 
tor Service will provide transpor- 
tation for anyone to and from 
the Community House. Baby sit- 
ters will be on hand at Commun- 
ity House lor any small children 
accompanying blood donors. 

At previous Bloodmobile visits 
occasionally a donor has been 
turned away because of his age. 
Anyone between the ages of 18 
and 21 pot in the service and 
not marfiid must present panot- 



Ked Cross Vdhmtew WoArnn 




TMs ^ctnre was take* at a nwclhiR of the Reif Crom M o o di iioMfc VotaBtccr Workers on T atj J ay . 
October 5lh, Thry are. First Row: Mrs. V. A. Etfccrid^e. Ra«o A Tdcvisfoa FMHnty: .%fr9. Aitoa Hbnartf; 
.Mrs. J. F. WMtc. Cairteea Chairman; Mrs. .Stuart .VfaKcry. Exccativc S tt n tm y of tfte ■owii; HaroM U. 
KcHmi, Cbaimno of the Board; Mrs. Leslie Wearv, Volunteer Services C hai r ■ m m; Mn. Wobi t rt Wiboa, 
Staff AMc ChalraKui; Mn. Fred Lcman, §ccretary of the Board; Vfrs. W. W. McNcM, Narscs AMe Chair- 
mm. Second Row: Mrs. W. C Carpenter; Mrs. H. .«!. Macoa; Mrs. R. G. Carter; Mrs. C. S. Saodlpass; 
Mrs. R. W. Phillips; Mrs. W. J. Hndgiiis. Jr.; Mrs. E. E. BaO, rwMicHy Chairm^ Mrs. W. 0* Gnshmi; 
Mrs. Witiiard Askbora, Jr., Motor Service Chairman; Mrs. J. E. Garrcft; Mrs. D. H. la t che l is r , .ir.. Hood 
Program ChiiriMM; .Mrs. F. W. Cox; Mrs. H. S. Meredith; .Mn. Wm. Brace; aad Mrs. I. I. Soothcrland. 

CFhoio by ShnmoBs^ 



P. A. Violet 
Society Meets 

The Princess Anne African Vio- 
let Society will have its regular 
monthly meeting Thursday Oc- 
tober 21, at 2 P. M. at the home 
of Mrs. A. J. Ketsules, 18th St. 

Mrs. E. Lewis l%nlth, program 
chairman, will have as guest 
speaker Mrs. Curtis W. Diggs, of 
X^ynnhaven. Va. Mrs. Diggs is well 
versed on the care and culture of 
Saint Paulia. 

Hostesses for the meeting will 
be Mrs. A. J. Ketsules and Mrs. 
Lewis Smith. 



Red Cross In 
Need of Boxes 

Mrs. Stuart Mallory, Executive 
Secretary of the Princess Anne 
County Chi^ter American Red 
Cross, has asked for any boxes 
suitable for Christmas presents, 
such as tie boxes, shirt boxes, 
handkerchiefs boxes, etc. Anyone 
wishing to donate any boxes to 
the Red Cross can leave them at 
the Chapter office at the Com- 
munity House, 18th and Arctic or 
call 938. 



Lions To Repeat 
Saie Next Weei( 

The Virginia Beach Lions Club 
will repeat its "third shaker" set 
sale next Tuesday night beginning 
at 6 o'clock. It was announced to- 
day. 

Making a house-to-house can- 
vass of the city last Tuesday 
night, members of the Lions 
teams met with such success that 
they were unable to cover their 
assigned territories. John A. 
Tucker, the president, said today. 

"We are gratified that the peo- 
ple of the city and the surround- 
ing territory made such a fine 
response to this project, which 
we feel is very worthwhile," 
Tucker added. 

Members of the Lions Club are 
selling the shaker sets to raise 
money to pay for an eye exam- 
ining machine, which has been 
purchased by the club and which 
will soon be made available to 
the Virginia Beach High School 
and the WlUoughby T. Cooke, 
Oceaha and Seatack elementary 
schools. 

The sets being offered for sale 
contain three shakers, one each 
for salt and pepper and a third 
which contains four ounces of 
Accent, technically known as 
monosodium glutamate. 

The latter compound, accord- 
ing to W. W. Johnson, general 
chairman of the sale, is a sea- 
(Continaed on Page Five) 



Birtliday Party 
Held By Oeeaii 
Parle Clubwomen 

The Ocean Park Woman's Club 
held their annual Birthday Lun- 
cheon, celebrating their 10th year, 
Wednesday October 13th at 12:30 
at Lewis Manor. The President, 
Mrs. Robert Holloman, presided 
and the guest speaker was Mrs. 
Leroy Ober. Her tofJic Vas "The 
Necessity of Orowing 0p." The 
room was attractively decorated 
by the Oarden Department with 
appropriate fall flowers - Mrs. 
Mae HlUer, Chairman, 

Special guests werebp^^ames 
W. Woo^iC giuijjI ^il ip JMIwa^r 

-Ototrteftr Wima PedeiAion of 
Wonten's Clubs; Mra. H. D. Cole, 
Secretary, z' Tidewater District, 
VPWC: Mrs. R. H. Owens. Presi- 
dent, Princess Anne Woman's 
Club; Mrs. Herman Eller, Presi- 
dent, Bayside Woman's Club; 
Mrs. Elwood A. Hudson, Presi- 
dent, Chesapeake Beach Wo- 
man's Club: Mrs. W. W. Connell. 
Jr., Cape Henry Woman's Club; 
Mrs. Samuel L. Ludlum. Presi- 
dent. Norfolk Woman's Club, and 
Mrs. John C. Wood, Sr., Club 
Mother. 

Hostesses for the luncheon 
were Mrs. L. D. Ledbetter. Mns. 
Prank DeWolf, and Mrs. Ray P. 
AlexSnder. 

An informal hat show was pre- 
sented by the Center Shops 
(Ward's Corner) under the di- 
rection of Madame Elias. Models 
were: Mrs. Robert SpHmlman. 
Mrs. D. B. Hill. Mrs. R. H. Cope- 
land. Mrs. H. V. Hodges. Mrs. 
Winston Athey. Mrs. Ragnor 
Bugge, Mrs. Jack Strickland. 
Mrs. D. W. Jones, and Mrs. Thel- 
ma Hartsell. 

The Club Year Books, compiled 
under the chairmanship of Mrs. 
C. J. HiUer, were distributed 
among the members. 



•i 



EA^ERN STAR .. 

The Oiter of The Ehstem Star 
will sponsor a chldcen 'w oyster 
dlmm', llianilay October 21, 
1864, at the IbsnUc Temple, 
20th ft Arctic Av«iiie. 

The iriates wUl be $1.25, and 
the public te otmliftlly Invited. 



ize 



PROCLAMATION 

WHEREAS, the United States does not subsid 
its Olympic Team; and 

WHEREAS, to demonstrate the American way of 
life for a real All-American purpose we should be well 
represented at the 1955 Olympic Games and Pan- 
American Games; 

_ THEREFORE LET IT BE KNOWN, that as Mayor o* 
the City of Virginia Beach, I do join with the rest of 
this Country in proclaiming Octok>er 16 as National 
Olympic Day. 



FRANK A. DUSCH, Mayor 



C<^y Attest: 

LEWIS E. SMITH, Ciwic 



I Scouts Receive Red 
I Cross Qualification 

Having completed American 
I Red Cross courses of instruction 
I and examinations. 14 boys were 
I presented qualification cards at 
j the regular meeting of Troop 61. 
j in its new cabin at Virginia 
Beach, Wednesday Night, Sep- 
tember 29. 1954. 

The courses Were arranged by 
Harold B. Kellam. Chairman, and 
Mrs. Pfearl Mallory, Director of 
the Princess Anne County Chap- 
ter, American Red Cross and Wil- 
liam A. Cox, Jr.. representing 
Scout Troop 61. 

Chief deorge B. Jones, USN. of 
the Fleet Air Defense Training 
Center, Dam Neck, a Red Cross 
Instructor, conducted the instruc- 
tion and examinations. There be- 
ing no public pool at Virginia 
Beach. imtraetUm was conducted 
in GMstan war at Croatan Beach. 

In recognition of his outstand- 
ing leadersh^ and his seVless 
allocatton of his time andAati- 
ence In encouraging and inmir- 
ing the beginners. Chief Jnnes 
was presented with a gift and a 
letter of Commendation was sent 
to his Commanding Officer. 

The following boys qualified in 
Swimming and Junior Life Sav- 
ing: Nicky Cohen, Billy Cox, 
King Cox. Andy Hobson. Johnny 
Rice. Jimmy Weeden. Bill Woolen, 
Jimmy Woolf. Stanley Burnham, 
Mark Hancock, James Jones, 
Butch Milligan. Pat Milligan and 
Harvey Patterson. 

Troop 61. is sponsored by the 
Galilee Episcopal Church, and 
plans are to again cooperate with 
the American Red Cross in con- 
ducting courses early next sum- 
mer. 



Committee To 
Select Song For 
PA Alma Mater 



Newcomers Club 
Meets On 21st 

The Newcomers Club sponsored 
by the Welcome Wagon of Vir- 
ginia Beach is planning their next 
meeting for Thursday Octoljer 21. 
This meeting will be held at the 

j Paramont Restaurant at 

'p. M. 

A bingo party has been planned 

I after the regular business meet- 

i ing, all new comers are cordially 

' invited. 

For further information or res- 
; ervations phone Ethel Biegeman, 
Pres. 2910-R. 



Red Cross Seeking 
Workers for Fridav 



Mrs. W. W. McNeil, Nurses 
Aide Chairman of the Princess 
Anne County Chapter, American 
Red pross. is anxious to have any 
Nurses Aides or Registered Nunses 
whQ would like to volunteer at 
Red Cross Bloodmobile visits at 
the Ccmmiunity House to call the 
Red Cross Office, telephone 938. 



A committee for selecting the 
Alma Mater for the new Princess 
Anne High School has been chos- 
en. Heading the group as chair- 
man is J. A. Cantwell, band direc- 
tor. Serrving winth him are Mrs. 
Edith Barlow, Mrs. Marjorie Ber- 
tok and Miss Ruby Black. 

The committee, at a recent ses- 
sion, decided the only fair way to 
select the Alma Mater would be 
to let Prhicess Anne residents 
submit suggestions and have the 
song picked by a neutral person. A 
box will be placed in the office 
8:00 ! under lock and key. A jar will be 
I placed beside the box containing 
numbers. When sulmiitting choice 
for the song, the voter will draw 
a number from the jar and write 
the number on his or her manu- 
script, drop sanje in the box, 
and keep the number for identi- 
fication. The winners will be an- 
nounced by number. Judges will 
be neutral persons outside of the 
school. 

Rules: 

1. The melody must be written 
in key intended for permanent 
use. Words must be under notes 
in correct syllable progression. 

2. It should not be over 32 bare 
long and not shorter than 16 
bars. 

3. Manuscript, words and music 
must be in BLACK ink. 

4. Anyone in Princess Anne 
County is eligtt>le to sutHUit a 
song. 



Priacei s Anne 
Club Gets Geed 
Report On Work 

Pride of accomplishment was 
felt by all (he members of the 
Princess Anne Garden Club, who 
were present at the October meet- 
ing held October 11th at 
their Wildflower Preserve. Miss 
Elizabeth Gregory Hill, the Presi- 
dent praised the hardy efforts of 
the Club, which preserved this 
natural garden on Lake Lawson. 
It is part of the water shed and 
lakes which supply the City of 
Norfolk with water. 

It is also part of the five thou- 
sand acre Crown Grant to Tho- 
mas Lawson. on which he built 
his home, Lawson Hall In 1688. 
No one connected with Lawson 
Hall t.oday can recall what it 
looked like, although it was only 
sixty-three years ago that it 
burned to the ground on Christ- 
mas Eve. If anyone reading this 
knows of a picture of Lawson 
Hall, please write Mrs. Robert E. 
Laird. Lawson Hall, Rt. 2, Box 25. 
Norfolk, Virginia. 

Ttie native trees and shrubs 
and wildflowers that covered 
these five thousand acres of three 
hundred years ago are fast giving 
way to modern demands for hous- 
ing of a different era. At the 
Wildflower Preserve today, the 
past and present seemed very 
close together. 

On November 6th, the Club is 
having its fall Plant Sale at the 
Tidal House at Virginia Beach, 
Va. Miss Julia DeWitt is In charge 
of this and asked active partici- 
pation by the members. 

Mrs. C. P. Greene, Vice-Presi- 
dent of the Club will attend the 
Board of Governors meeting of 
the Garden Club of Virginia, 
which will be held October 20 St 21 
at Natural Bridge. 

Miss Elizabeth Gregory Hill 
and Miss Evelyn Collins Hill will 
attend the meeting of the South 
Eastern District of the Garden 
Club of America, at Upperville, 
Virginia, on November 3rd & 4th. 

The picnic lunch after the busi- 
ness meeting was a big success 
and the ladies left the Wildflower 
Preserve, well-filled reaxed and 
happy that their dream of a na- 
tive widflower preserve had come 
true. 



Cbeit Drfvi m Bigii 
MoRday; 6mI - $23,000 

Officials, Worl^rs Optimistic On 
Eve Of Annual Fund Campa^n 



OM Se«rt U u m tn. Cagiaet 
Mrs. Lewis E. Sbmb> rfcaB* 
1871. (ewer's I«aie: VMb Is 
Mi a eliaiwe •# peMey ea Oe 
part of the Saw-newa fe rm 
advertkwmento •• pai« mm. 
feM Ike sakJeet Jm«- 



Mrt we 
ned a 



i.> 



Oel»< 



Local Jaycees 
Back Olympic 
Day Program 



The United States Junior ^ 

Chamber of Commerce has P^^ ^"'sw^^^"with^ s^h^tiO^ 



The amiual VirgMa 
Prlneen Anne Cowiiy Co 
Chest drive opens next 
and win contmue Uurough 
ber 29. The drive wifl get 
way with a kiekoff 
scheduled to be held 
night m the new Princess Mane 
High Sehotri at ThaUa. The ioal 
is $23,000. 

An organSzatkm awetiac ttil 
hekl last Mondkiy night wHii afn^ 
proximately 90 iHtrMeaal Httf 
area chairmen in aUendaaee. TM 
county area has been (fi^ded la* 
to divisions wth a ehairaMn M 
the heading of each dtrtakm. 

B. M. Stanton, geiteral ehanr' 
man. praised the chainnm md 
workers for the advance work thfi 
has been accoms>lislMd thos tm 
for the drive. Stantm eiiw e f d 
confidence that the drive woidd 



ed its full cooperation to spcm- 
soring National Olympic Day on 
Oct. 16. It will be the beginning 
of this project in which the Jay> 
cees and life Magazine will co- 
operate with the U. S. Olympic 
Committee as a public service. 
The purpose of Natl Olympic 
Day is to focus public attention 
on amateur athletics In schools, 
colleges, business. Industry and 
the military services. Also, to 
stimulate interest in the Olym- General 
pic Games and support the U.S. i«wis S. 



and enthosiasai. 

Staaton explained to the votH- 
era that the local coanaioitty ehetl 
for the firtt time Is Uatcd em 
the pledge cards belnc dlstiflnrted 
by the fifth Naval XNstrlct mad- 
quarters. This, he 1 ^rtrtiMfiil. 
would help <rffset the uul 0ieaM 
by housewives that there ha»' 
bands "give at the base." 

The key chairmen for the drhre 

this year are: B. M. Stanton, 

Campaign Chairman; 

Smith, Chairman, CHf 



Olympic Team and to raise mon- of Virginia Beach; V. Alfred 
ey needed to send US. athletes to "jack" Bthrldge, ChalnnMi, Prin- 
the 1956 Olympic Games in Aus- cess Anne County; Howard ft 
tralia. and lUly and to the Pan Myeni. Chairman, Virginia Seaeh 
American Games In Maaloo City , Business Division; Mrs. Panl B. 



in March 19S5. OVfr one million 
Dollars ia needed. 

The Va. Beach Jmf tnHm are con- 
ducting a drive from Oct. 18th 
thru Dec. 14th. President Elsen- 
hower has proclaimed Oct. 16th 
as National Olympic Day and Va. 
Beach Mayor Prank Dusch has 
also made a similar proclamation. 

The Va. Beach Jaycees ask your 
support of this worthy program. 
All contributions should be sent 
to: 

U. S. Olympic Team Fund 

c-o Virginia Beach Junior 
Chamber of Commerce 

Box 274 

Virginia Beach, Va. 




Penny Drive In 
County Names 
Area Chairman 



Mrs. Charles H. Hitchings, 
General Chairman for the Prin- 
cess Anne County's Million Pen^ 
ny Drive for funds to buy instru- 
ments for the new county's new 
high school band has announced 
district chairmen and workers 
for the campaign. Co-Chalrmen 
are Mrs. Robert Johnson and Mrs. 
Frederick G. Trummer. 

Mr. Hugh Barnes, Bayside Dis- 
trict Chairman has the following 
co-workers; Mrs. R. C. Fentress, 
Mrs. Margaret Fischer. Mrs. 
Grace Harrell. Mrs. John B. Cor- 
dero, Mr. Byron L. Williams, BCr. 
J. A. Register. Mrs. Mary Bi^nt, 
Mr. Lewis L. Dillon, Mr. Orvllle 
A. Caddy. Mr. J. B. Loftto, Mr. 
George Lyon. Mrs. Herman Eller, 
Mrs. Marjorie Scroggs, Mr. John 
T. Boyce, Mr. A. D. Rudichauser, 
Mrs. Frank Owens, Mr. J. K. Mc- 
Bride. 

(CDBtinned on Page Eight) 



FDR VIRGINIA BEACH aad CAPE HENRY 

Sun HighWxter Low Water 

IV A Date Rise Set AM l>M AM PW 

Tliiirsday. October 14 6:10 5:29 9:13 9:33 2:52 3:41 

f^day. October 15 8.11 5.28 18.85 18.25 3.42 4.35 

Sat., Octiriicr 18 8.12 5.28 18.59 11.22 4J4 5J2 

Sunday, October 17 8.13 5.25 II J7 5.3ft. 8.32 

Monday. OcMbcr 18 8.14 5.24 12.24 1.88 8J8 7J5 

Tncsiay. October 19 8.15 5.23 IJ3 2.88 7.47 8.42- 

Wednesday, October 28 8.18 5.21 2.42 3.11 8.59 9.42 

llMnd^r, October 21 8.17 5.28 3.48 4.18 18.88 18.35 

To obtain times ot nrgti or low water tiwm above tiOM 

Lynnhaven add 20 minutes 

Ocean View add 4S nunvtes 

Old Point »M 45 miautes 

Oregon Inlet nibtract 45 miautea 



Maestas, Chairman, 
Reddential tlhrtaesi: 
Whtehun^ Cludrauui. 
Gifts Division: Mrs. T. CoriMfl 
Berry. Chairman. Iforth VlrgUhl 
Beach; Mrs. Luch F. Trafton and 
Bir. John McCtHnhs. Ob-ChafrfiMtf 
Hotel Division; W. Francis Tailor 
and H. L. R(rt)inson, CD-Chalf- 
men, Colored Division; Bivd Iltf* 
rier, Chairman, Lgmnhaven !»••■ 
trict; Mrs. AshvlUe M. MsClanail, 
Chairman, Seaboard tMitxIel; 
Swindell Pollock. Cht^nnaii. 
Kempsville District. "■ 

Of the $23,000 total, thf fun# 
from this year's dtlve haf* to0l 
allocated as follows: Bojr fleoilts, 
$7,848; Oirl Scouts, 10.101.88; 
United Defense Fund, $2001^ Am- 
erican Cancer Society. $1300; Ma* 
rence Crlttendon Home, 81380i 
caoital outlay for a Oh*! Qemit 
cabin in Seashore State Ptak, 
81000; Youth Activities (Sor 
Scout Cabin), $480. 

Officers of the Community 
Chest are Alb<n R. Mailhes. pretf- 
dent: Lewis E. anith. viee-prwl- 
dent; and B. W. Smith, secretary- 
treasurer. Members of the Board 
of Directors Include Fred A. Hav- 
cox, E. H. Church, Sidney B. KiH- 
1am. D. J. Vaughan. William F. 
Ktollam. c. Roger Mialbim. James 
O. Darden. Mrs. Rsalene 8imo- 
son. Mrs. Lvman Clark, nowatd 
S. Meyers. Mrs. Paula Oolllna. A 
W. Craft. Sr., W. C. Smett. 
J. C. Kessler, Kermlt a Land 
Charles Cashman. Sr.. Cblime] J 
C. Brady. J. K. Crokett, M*a. 
Oeorge Bosch. Mrs. E. C. lifoa^- 
field, and B. M. StantoQ. 



Students Elect 

Representatives 
AtP.A.High 

The members at the PrktttM 
Anne High School have srikeetit 
their reoresentatives for the Slai»^ 
dent CoiukH. They are as fonrvat: 
Roland Harris, BtMie BartKS. T8ig 
Vpra, Ma Raye Mi^iiith. Ilaiflt 
Mote. Tomaiv Oo^ey, Hefelil 
Turner. Bevvriy Rnane. I^giui^ 
Mathews. Ehbte AllsbroMt. Ilcigt 
•rt Pnrham. RoMld Filla. t^tf 
b»r« R*>ndrieks. Bav tNttWm, 
J<dm Poit*r. June Ctair. nkmL 
Dmmar. lUn SttBnma, 
Lam. Allen ttMif<MP«h 

M««v»>rtMtffer. juuot mam, 

l^rletllnt. Fk«M» 
Wmcv Atkttwm. C«rr4 
CMade. SBva. Vttnet tita^ 
Oyn Cttm. Lyme DMaaik 
weltee M}^, and CIimm89 
ker. 



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wP^Sw^^A ^sMCff ^ ^ ^W ' WK^W^ 



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iMWraMghT 




ImM 01 yw'ieho^ MkHtrnlian 

A* iiwi JMiMr WM tiM 

CRureh, nho 

fte AbM <^y«. alNMafcd «t 
«M Khoel kT 0^ KespsvUle 
IHmmm's C^A is MMr U opera- 
9m MO OHM itti^ the siqwryl- 
AMI «f the StAteltent of ttMdSi. 
1». MMer te in ehargs of the 






Gbtticli R^iini 

The Kenvsfille Bsi^iirt Chisch 
Is <»ntinutmr its Bv^srilst aer- 
vlces throoKh aonday night Oc- 
tober 17th. The Reverend George 
Eattag it WW* pwtor. 11m 
vices bcfia at 1:4ft p. m. 



naeM&r tMMMi m offieors (tf 

Wit w, K wara. pfsmifBS; ms. 
HtonMlk wd fKf-i^Nsi- 

ttnd Ifrs. A. C. 



Ito. R. E. OuTiot, H oa e rooB B; 
R. E. Gsffiet. Ways and 
; lbs. C. A. BnmiOrth. Hon- 
pRaAir; lira. Peter BioBh. I>n>- 
(tnm; Mrs. Oo^ WOaon. Men- 
titsibip; lirs. W. Maroulis, eo- 
AatratsA tt M— iKiifclp; W. P. 
Mltos, Br-UMs; Mr*, t. R. Nm- 
lir, MMtntasi; M^ T. & Barn- 
ard liOBehnMai; T. Sw Eanwrd. 
tkd«^; tin. i)m»eu HodKins. 
iMdliii 1^- <)wv sMer, co- \ 
SttsMMa ttesilii. aad lln. H. C, 
tUaditH. PbbUeity. 



tlie miBMUi's Ansili«7 of 
SBUMsael CImreh wiB have its 
PSU Basaar on the Chorch 
@rouBdi^ "niuFsday Oetoher 31rt 

ttm iO:a» «. fli. u^i Id p. m. 

They are featurtog "ftnnswlek 
Stew" on their menu. 

The RwM's and their elu^- 
nen are: Plants— Mte. KiMst 
Ne»t(»i: Cakes md Pies— Mrs. 
L a wr e nce Pnlm: CSHad^^-MfSw 
MeAer; Pared Post — Mrs. OxrtM 
Baton; Country Story— Mrs. U. 
& Woedk ar.; lisedtemtft — Mrs. 
Osear Baxtw, Sr. 

1%ere wUl Is ^i» CsnArsntion 
Oaases at Bsi i naiwie i Church, 
kxAing toward the vWtatMk of 
BbMp Browft. Oat wlH meet at 
the Heeto^ October SOth, at 8 
p. m. aM the chlklren's ctess 
idll meet at the ParMt Hoose 
Saturd^r Oetober 23rd firom 11 
a. A. to 12 Noon. These elasKs 
win mtf for 12 weeks. 



BobEdClMtriM 

Bob Bd CbMtlm. an ihttinl 6f 
ItttmSville's journalMtt dai^ it- 
eent^hM ait «itt«i*, 'Tlledty 
MaoMBis to T(A1 PiesuiHsn fHir' 
due Traditions." to apfimt m 
page one Af "The Pilrdoe Expoh- 
mt," student mibUcatlon . 

BW Bd ias liad iwo stories 
prMM^ H! tlie ISSue, one having a 
bf-mie. Of the 12,000 students 
owMIed ih Pilrdue tTidversity he 
ITTorttttttte in hSving started the 

rir illcn Siich itrftihg credited 
ills Mcord. 
f _— . 

i dub ll«W8 

* 

' Hm KMipsvllle Monum's Club's 
Ibard of Ooveraprs niet with 
KB. n-ank Hale n Lake Terrace 
'ffednesday Octob^ 13th. 
* The October meeting of the 
fitompsville Woman's Chib will be 
' Id at the Comftiu&lty Building 
October lOtti at 1:30 

ID. 

The Oarden Division of the 
lerican Hmne Department will 
kve the program, llfs. U. P. Ty- 
%r. ehalrmibi, Will ^iVsent, Mrs. 
id Burroughs of Norfolk. She will 
aemomtrale how to make flowe^ 
Arangethetlts for Luncheons, also, 
now to make and displmr dried 
drraugements. 

I Mrs. Lyfnan Clarke, president, 
will preside over the business ses- 
■on. 

! Mrs. W. P. Hudgins, Jr., chair- 
aan of the ttospitality Committee 
Mrs. C. C. Hudgins, Jr. Co- 
laiiman Will have a coffee hour 
illowing lAie meeting for mem- 
atid guests. 



On Sunday October 17th the 
Salem MeHtodlsl Church is cele- 
brating HomecomhOg Day. 

At ttie eleven o^olOtik service, 
Vr. Haddock, Dlstriet Sogterto- 
tendent of the NOffolk Area will 
be guest neaker. This service 
Will be folMi#ed by "dmner on 
the grounds" serfed by the ihem- 
bers of tho chitfeh. 

At two ^^Uttf. Mt. Laoii AMth. 
Svti^erlbMndeM til ibe Methodisi 
CMktten's tkme in tUcSmiond 
win flg>ertc. fk w9i have Witti him 
children froOi the hottie. 

liiere win be specisi music at 
both servlcss. fVMnds of the 
chitfcb are invited. 



the Providt^Mfe Conservative 
MehiKKMte CHurch Is having a 
series of Evangftllstie 'BCTviees. 
They opened tiielr meetings on 
October 7(h add will continue 
through October iTUi eaeh even- 
ing at 7:30. 

The Reverend Valentine Head- 
ings of , Hutchinson, Kansas, is 
the visiting Evangelist. The Rev- 
erend Simon Cobleirts is pastor 
of tjie rhiir<»y>. 



PtrMUdb 

Mrs. Rote Donaldson Munton 
of Annapolis, Maryland, was the 
guest this past week of Mr. and 
Mrs. E. J. Malo in Kempsville. 



I 



\ The Acrsdlle Garden Club will 

ret October lOtlh at 8 o'clock 
Uie home of Mrs. John L. Feri- 
ty Aeredale Road. Mrs. F. 
San^iBon Will be Co-Hostess. 
le SpeSIo^r for the evening will 
Mn. A. C. HoUomon on "Line 
. tments." Bach member is 

tbrtag exhibits in the Japan- 
manner. 
*Mrs. E. R. Burroughs is presi- 
Bnt of the club. 

Vnie KeiQpsvlUeiaon'sClub'meets 

"fhursday dletbbe^ l4th at Whee- 

llr's Restaurant cm Virginia 

Beach Boulevard at 7 o'clodc. 

'Mr. LefetJtoh t. Rtqier. Trust 

I Officer of the Seatx>ard Citizens 

tlltUcmal Batdc ^lU sp^ on 

I'VVusts and Wills." 

I lAa members are urged to at- 
ao that thne will be 100 per 
attendance. 



[*t1ie 



Men*s Club of Thalia 

Church will have a 

cue at the home of Mr. J. 

TUl^ in "thalia Village, Sat- 

afterubott Octcriier 16th at 

0%lDCk. The cost is $1.50 for 

y«Mt can eat - children will be 

liifce. The pulAc is invited. 



ftfte Oavalier Junior Woman's 
wfll meet in the KenuMville 
Church's Educational 
Oetober 14th at 8 p. m. 
gialtcr fM- the evening will 
: OfMS M. aaSith, new Su- 
it Sl^ial Bducation in 
la also Supervisor 



Mr. Roy J. Allen of Kempsville 
Heights has returned from a 
business trip to Hew York City. 
He was accompanied by Mr. J. W. 
Powell. Sr. and Mr. J. W. Powell, 
Jr. They attended the National 
Retailer's Lumber Association 
Meeting at King's Street Armory. 
Mr. Allen is connected with the 
Powell - McClellan Lumiber Com- 
pany of Norfolk. 



Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Bixler are 
closing their home in Avalon 
Terrace for the winter." They will 
spend some time visiting relatives 
in Tennessee, Mississippi, Louisi- 
ana, and Texas. They will then 
gs to Vlctorvllle, California, to 
visit Mrs. Blxler's son and daugh- 
ter-in-laW, Lieutenant and Mrs. 
William T. Aycock Of. He is sta- 
tioned at the George Air Fbrce 
Base. After their visit n Califor- 
nia they will go to Hollywood, 
Florida for the remainder of the 
winter. Another son Wade Aycock 
is attending the Riverside Mili- 
tary Academy in Hollywood. 



Larry Ray Bonney, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. A. L. Bonney was chris- 
tened at the Community Metho- 
dist Church by the Reverend 
Douglas Newman, October 10th. 



Mr. Sb Mrs. Swindell Pollock 
lind children Dan and Frances 
visited relatives in Ti-enton N. C. 
and KenansviUe. N. C. this past 
week-end. 



Mr. and Mrs. John H. Miller, 
have recently returned from 
Holmes, Ohio where they attend- 
ed the funeral of Mrs. Miller's 
Aunt. 



Freeman Bontrager of Geauga 
County, Ohio is spending a month 
With Mr. St Mrs. S. L. Miller in 
Kempsville. 



IWttV Tted^rfc. Mlw SautJa i dien. 



has l)een in educational work for 
30 years. She studied at the Uni- 
versity of Virginia, from which 
she received her master's Degree. 
She also had ^lecial training at 
Richmond Professional Institute. 
Miss Smith will bring to the 
cliri> information about the State 
pr««ram for handicapped chil- 



■-.^ 






COLONIAL STORES 
Special groups of 
(SELF-SERVICE, ' 



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Waste hssket $20 in CS Tapes. 



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OUTtffAMDIMO SCAHMfVKS 



Virginn Beach Seahni^ B^ki 
ToAl2-r2TieWifliSiiffoft 



% Binaad Kktsias 
The VlriMa Imm^ Serihawlei 
treked to SufMK t» meet Um Red 

Rakters at fisuMl Park before a 
kuie erowd irtM» were treated to 
otw <rf the ilneet ^uiMs a fea- 
hairtc tMun ander Qm tutetai^ (rf 
Coaeh Fred Imatu has ever lUs- 
pkiyed. Before game time, the 
Red Raliters were overwhelming 
favorites to traiBiM their confer- 
ence member from Virginia Beach. 

nmn Oie openins kick-off Vat 
crowd ktw# prediction meant 
nothing as they witnessed the 
brand of f oottell beiiw played by 
the Seahawks., Aiffolk scored first 
in the cmiteat tai the fin^ period 
<m a 76 yard jaunt by Whftley, 
but Virginia Beaeh Mazed back 
in the second period on Artlnir 
Blarco's fimMe recovery in the 
end zone. tlein« the score at 6-6. 
Itt the Kcond period. Whitley of 
Aiffolk scored on^ more and at 
the half the score board read Suf- 
folk 12 - Virginia Beach 6! 

After seven plays at Vat begiii- 
ning of the third quarter. Virginia 
Beach roared back on Sanderttn's 
TD. During the U)lrd period and 
Into the fourth. It was evident 
the seahawks were out to trounce 
the Suffolk offensive pwfch as 
they repeatedly stopped the Red 
Raiders. 

Virginia Beach missed their fin- 
al chame to break the tie when 
time ran out on the Seahawks on 



the Raidnr 4 wHk amy aeeoBdi 

iiiaaiiiiiiB 

Mmy a^^ stood out ia this 
luurd foochi game, mwrnc them 
was the fte« dsDMBSt ttw Beach 
eleven po uuss s ed. It was this sum 
dtfense Uial stained CHmasster 
last week. Ontsfisa^ng once more 
were sueh HBcnen as Barco, 
Scarbrough, ffittrian. and Chris- 
man; along with than the pass 
d^ense aided the Beaeh oaiwe 
greatly. "Aie badcfteld continues 
to run luurd wtt^ sueh idrie backs 
as Barms. MCIvar, sad Sander- 
im. Another unvelUng at this 
game was the new foimd passing 
atu^ of the Bawtsv of which 
ends sueh as liorrto Jester i^y 
such a vital part; Jester is an- 
other reason why the Seahawks 
are movincr. AH la all it has bMn 
a great week for football, it's 
hoped the Seahawks good for- 
tune will continue. 



Cavaliers Rally To 
Tie Emporia 

Numerous fomMes and costly 
penalties against both the Prin- 
cess Amie Cawiliers and the Im- 
poria Eagles provided for an ex- 
citing game Friday. October 6.. 
at the Cavalier Stadhmi. 

Roy Sasser, a f leetfooted Bhgle 



NixoM nuBcnuc 

Small appliance Repairing 
Electric Sun>lies and Materials 



SALES 

Deep f fctzc Klr^enrton aad ffcezcn 
Estate Rfflgn 



Apex WMMfg 



606 



Alt Types of UgU flxlwes 
17fh Street - Phone Va. Beach 1 10S 



T. Okvltf FItaCSMWon. veteisn 
of Oie Frtaeen Aaao 
Cou^ryCtabk widlsd a tone Vmm 
to Mfte Ms lint lMl»-ta-oat. but 
he tofaed the trldc leeoiflr wtoea 
he hJastsd a iMae teen dwt te^ 
the cup on the sSfi^h h(M. He 
mtf i^iytag with W. it. ManhaU, 
KMiwsba Taylor md Leroy Fear- 
«m. 



Rsmptoa SeweB Urcd a 
13 last Sunday that had Fett 
Z>ean waiUng. R was Sewi^s 
lowert round sad he ms iriay^ 
with Al Bpamaa and Lenwood 
Watter. 







mmmm^mf 



fWt vinktti SHKh 
Club Iwld its ffaist OMeKnf lot 
we« «ta1ar eMto palods at tlM 
h^ selMKM. At ttiis ttoie. Mlleers 
were choaen for ttie lf64-96 tena: 
they are m foDows: Arthtv Bar- 
i» — Fiesliteut , JMt Melver — 
Vice Prerident, David Chrknra— 
Secretary. Mwve Ooellette — 
Treamrer. KerMt Scarbrough — 




tfd 

xuA Kidstas. 
Jlielvn', HiA Mclver, 
ReyBc4<k, 

SmMlerlla, Oeotiei 
mlt 



The father aad soa towna- 
ment hM reached Oie flaal 
round with W. W. MeClaaaa aad 
son Bmr sehMtotod to Hat C. J. 
Ban aad his son, Jordan. 



Last week's Mind bofey results 
found W. If. Marshall and R. 
Datvfatery in a tie for f ^st ptaee 
wtth TTSL 



-me CAVAUtK 

Pete Dorson and Cox Joyaes 
tied for top honors m the wettly 
blind bogey event heM tast Sat- 
urday at the OavaUer CRdf Chib. 
They bad fwt tTs. 



halfbaek. carried the ban SO 
ysrds to score, only seconds be- 
fore the f int half ended. Wes 
Newsome placed the extra potat 
giving Bi^porla a 7 to lead. 

Princes Anne tied the game 
In the third ouarter on an aerial 
fnm Andy McCmiBr to end BOb- 
by Saunders. Saunders also 
scored another lU on an imfMir- 
ent Eagle fumble; however it was 
ruled as an IncomiKletd pass. 

The Cavaliers' other nullified 
goal resulted when Jlmny Loftin 
scored on a pass from iteCullar. 
The center of Princees Anne's 
team was ruled as an ineligible 
down fiekl receiver. 



Ant BAHCO 

Art Wmt» Ml, mi tew 

iara ds 



TOMMY BARNES 




tb^ 



ia tic Vifghrii leaeb Scirfnnrfci 
of sem^l ia 

directed 

a giest deal is do wfta the at scofVy 
aaiinwmw brc vnoay aigwi. t«aaic 



way tte in the blind bogey with 
OOK JoynM again in the select 
fiekl of winners. Other wiimers 
were Marvin Bea<Be, June Dor- 
son. Nat Meyer, Bin Oresham, 
flkriros Karseras and Itoss Wal- 
lace. The figure was 76. 



Mrs. Oeraldine Hoffknan, of 
Norfolk, shot her lowest round 
last week when she toured the 
Inrottt in 89. Mrs. Bofftnan was 
idajrlng with Jtaamie Allen, Earle 
Strole and Herbert Rellaia. 



WlMn Cox Joynes fired a 69 
last Saturday his card showed 16 
pars, one bogey and one birdie. 



Stewart Mathals and Jake 
Outelincs, playinc together, prov- 
ed a tonic for each other. Math- 
als shot an 11, his towest score 
ever and Outelines had a 79. his 
lowest round In seven months. 



The snnual Consolvo tourna- 
ment is moving along «rith Coun- 
try Walker wlnnlns a thriUer from 
Ross Wallace, one mf. in the 
efaanplonablp flight. Homer Le- 



BOWLING 



CHX7RCH LEAGUE 

Tabernacle Ladies led by Sallie 
Medlin with a 294 set won two 
out of three games from Taber- 
nacle men although Stanford 
Morse roUed a 316 set for the 
losers. Chsrlty Men No 1 team 
with Bemice Day rolling a 297 
set won two out of three games 
from Emmanuel Ladles team. Bill 
Roblshmv's 282 set was tops for 
the losers. Oak Grove Men led by 
B. Brumley with a 340 set won 
two out of three games from 
Charity Men No 2 team. Earle 
Smith's 312 set was best for the 
losers. Charity No. 2 team with 
ChSrlle Dant rolling a 216 set 
won all three games from Oak 



Grove Ladies team. Bessie Lee 
Salmons' 272 was all she wrote. 

High game and set for the 

night went to B. Arumley, 131 

game and 340 set. Those belonging 

to the 300 set: B. Brumley, 340; 

S. Morse. 322; C. Dant. 316; D. 

I Blriiop, 316; and E. &nith. 312. 

I Two new teams will be added 

I next week, making it a ten team 

league. 



wis beat Harry Pincus, two up. 
In the same flight. 

In the second flight Puller 
Moore trounced Bob Wahab, 6 
and 4. and P. W. Smith defeated 
Les Prichard by th<; same score. 



LADIES HANDICAP LEAGUE 

The Colonial Ready to Wear 
team with Anita Capps rolling a 
296 set won all three games from j 
The Bank of Va. Beach team. 
Cleo Barbour's 270 set was high 
for the losers. 

Hobeck's team rolling sets of 
485, 443 and 470 won two out of 
three from Atlantic Cleaners 
team. Their sets 433, 450 and 458. 
Gloria Johnson's 285 set was best 
for the Cleaners. i 

Prozier's team with Edith Allen's 
279 set and team games of 454,. 
438 and 437 won two out of three 
games from T. V. Sales & Service 
Team. Vivian Wilkerson'S 280 «et 
iContinaed on Page 8) 




> 



X 

J 



% I 



r- •::'*. 



Sidney S* Kellam 



Harold B* Kellam 



William P. Kellam 



lA/e Announce ZJke (Jpenlng^ (Jf CJut f/ew CJMced ^t 

3113 Pacific Avenue 

Next To The Main Office Of The Bank Of Virginia Beach 



.. »,, 



THESE NEW AND ENLARGED FACILITES ENABLE US TO BETTER SERVE YOU IN YOUR 

INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL NEEDS 



\. 



We Are Delighted To Announce Thai Commander Justus P. While USCC (Ret.) and Mr. Wellon L Hampton 
are Now Associated With Our Rmi In The Real Estate Department Along With Mrs. Martila C. Johnson 



KELLAM-EATOIW IBTSURAXCE COMPANY 



dli 



wmm 



* 



ftDICfcSS AHNE COUMT7 

A reader writes this week seeking information 
e©rK»fning the history of our beloved Princess Anne 
County and we have fJurused the record books to 
find the following facts. 

As most of us know the English landed at Cape 
Henry m 1607 and moved on to establish the first 
English settlement at Jamestown. However, history 
Mi^ of the Spaniards prc^bly entering Chesapeake 
Bey many years prior to 1607 settling on the banks 
of fhe Potomeic River. Their settlement did not remain 
permanent. 

The first permanent colonisfs landed at Cape 
Henry on April 26, 1 607, members of a fleet in com- 
mand of Christopher Newport. After exploring 
wound the bay for several days the colonists re- 
fwrmd to Cape Henry and erected a Cross, which 
»tW stands in Fart Story marking the landing ol the 
first English colonists. 

Princess Anne County as such did not come Into 
being until 1691. Prior to 1637, Princess Anne 
County and Norfolk County were a part of Eliza- 
beth City County. In 1691 what was Lynnhaven 
Parish in Norfolk County, was carved out of that 
county, and called Princess Anne, after Anne, daugh- 
ter of King James II. 

After Princess Anne County had been created, 
it was in 1694 that a proposal was made to erect 
the courthouse at London Bridge, on John Keeling's 
old plantation. This proposal was defeated and a year 
later it was decided to erect the courthouse on the 
land of the Brick Church, now Donation Church. 

The courthouse has had many locations prior 
to the one it now occupies. In 1 735 the court house 
was removed to the "Ferry"— now the Barnett farm 
— adjoining Donation Church. In 1755 the court- 
house had been removed to Newtown, on the 
Eastern Branch; in 1781 it was removed to Kemp's 
landing — Kempsville — and about 1824 it was 
removed to its preseht location, near the geographic 
center of the county. 

Princess Anne County had many rich and influ- 
ential residents prior to the Revolution and It was 
predominantly Tory. During the war of 1812 there 
was stationed at Pleasure House Beach — now called 
Chesapeake Beach— a large body of troops to protect 
Norfolk from any landing the English might make on 
the shores of the bay side. i 

Kempsville seemed to be probably the hub set- 
tlement in the early days. It was the shipping point 
for practically all the tobacco, wheat, corn and lum- 
ber produced in the county. The town was captured 
by Lord Dunmore and his British Grenadiers, in No- 
vember 1775. From here Dunmore marched his 
troops to Great Bridge, where they were defeated. 

There are many other points of interest to-^e 
found in the history of Princess Anne and we will 
try to delve into these at a later date. Princess Anne 
County is colorful with its historical background and 
volumes could be written concerning it. 



Probing iL 



By-THUCYDIDES 




tbcn Ml the other. W» ttaneed al 
"What a BMW It BWde!" MisB , the clock on the wall severd 
ectovia Brown oioaned at Mm ttows. 



Claudette White, the proprietor 
ct the muf Wm Ctk. 

"Thars too feMl. Oetavla." Mm 
White answered, gailiis toward 
the pretty face of Octavia. 

euddenly she algbed. fliie wish- 
ed that she had Oetovla's pretty 

face and jrouthful figure. Mow ^ .^ ♦«» 

*e was an old lady — weB fixed i ^** «> "" 
M everyooe Wt It — fftut still j**' 
single Uke this impetaDus girl. 

Octavia pielMd up her bill from 
the tooth she had keen slttiiw in. 



Oh, I gtiesB it wasnt TOO 
bad." Octavia said, smlliiig>at the 
young man as both ci them walk- 
ed over to the door. "X em pi^t 
over it, I giMM." 
The young nan sailed at her. 
"I suppoa* K h a pp e n ed Mmi- 
day." he said sorrowfu^y. "i 
aal'i waA 



Octavia glanced at tlM ailxer 
opnator. "Yes. it was. Oidy tai- 
stead a! the wash getting full of 






Sl'^tr^reSTw^e'SS :«-»'««-*- -^' ^ 

S^ .i^^L^^ ^S^ Why eouMn't Octavia act like any 
sideways into the *ooth behmd i ^^j ^ j^. Here she had 

I a chance to forget about the paint 
"I had one side of the houM ^ ^^ ^^^^^ getting dirty and 
about half painted," Octovlasaid y^ ahe was carrying on the eon- 
nithlesBly, glaring at Mw White ; vwsatlon with the hamkome 
for no reason at aU, "when aU ly„u^ „,^ „ jhough he weren't 
that grey dust started to blow ; ^^ nigj,^ j„j,ung aura ever to Wt 



from that paving outfit!" 

She ganced again at the booth. 
"The pfaMe I painted looks more 
gray tt»n white — thanks to that 
mixer operator!" 

Miss White glanced anxiously 



XHg ^eek — made a k>t of money, 
too, running that paving machine 
— and he could handle it. 

Miss White watched them walk 
closer to the door. 

"Yes," Octavia was chatting 



Ky family and I ure aewcoMcn 
to this secti<m and we have beard 
vwnoiM phases of the hMory of 
W lnc ee s Anne Coun^. What we 
ha^ heard has been very inter- 
eiUng but we are afraid 1( might 
beeoaM disteried and eoof^wed m 
gathering It peeemeaK 

We wonder if me Am-lVews 
might priaA mmt of tte saliM^ 
poteta conMn^ng J hrtnet m Awie 
COMAty. Our faa^ woidd fee 
moat ap pte rt aOv if you wmdd 
and. we feel eertatn Oiere are 
ma^ wlto Hel just as we d». 
Very sinecrdbr yours, 
A liew Kesident 



toward the booth the girl had ; away, smiling up at him, as they 



■iiifliiiifliiiiifliiiiMiifliiiiflninMW 

W« PET 
PEEVE 

maiiiaiiiiiiiaiiiiBiiiaiiiK'^iw*''*!**!"* 

In baseball it usually takes a 
home run to bring the crowd to 
its feet. Sometimes a double, or 
even a single, if it comes at a 
crucial moment, will raise the 
crowd. A strike-out seldom does, 
unless it ends the game. It's the 
chitch play that gets recognition 
from the crowd. 

Bu football is different. 1 con- 
tend that football spectators get 
more exercise than followers of 
any other apoH. It you don't care 



anything at all about the game, 
go to a contest, select an avwage 
looking fan, then count the num- 
iber of times he jumps to his feet 
during the game. He's like a Jack- 
in-the-box 

I'm a rabid fan myself and M- 
tending a game Is the equal <rf a 
hard day's work anytime. X am 
mentally and physically tired 
when the final whistle blows. 
There are so many crucial mo- 
ments in the game — the fourth 
down — srard to go sltuatkm, the 
try tor point when your team Is 
one point behind, the hut-second 
field goal try that could win tlw 
game. ^ 

If you should take my advice 
about going to a game merely to 
watch the antics of the fans raci- 



er than the players, pay close at- 
tention when a touchdown is 
scored. You will think that some 
sort of an exploaive situation has 
erupted Into a free-for-^11. They 
are not really fighting, tho, tust 
pounding one anoth^ in glee. 

Take it from an old football 
fan, that's what makes the game 
different. An eiflhusiastic fan is 

so engrossed in the game that he 
stranger sitting next to him beats 
stranger sitting next to him meats 
him black and blue by pounding 
on his shoulders to signify a 
point scored by the home team. 



been watching. Her worst fears 
rose inrde her. 

The handsome young mai», the 
one with tho grey shirt and tan 



walked outside, "I had the whole 

side painted Monday afternoon." 

"It was windy that day." the 

young man agreed. "Oh, well. I 



trousers, was getting up from the said I was sorry.' 



DauCarni 



^ «fuTH09 0F 'rHiyHn^jnpwnPRViNi 



William D. Smith, Route 2, Ber- [ 
lin, Maryland, at eleven years of 
age lived wi>t^ his family on a 
farm and helped with the work. 

One day he was helping to put | 
hay into the barn when his foot \ 
became entangled in the rope l 
which pulled the hay up Into the ; 
barn. This resulted in a serious 
accident and he was rushed to a i 
hospital. When he regained con- i 
sciousness he looked down and I 
saw that one of his legs was miss-*f 
ing. It seemed impossible that this 
had happened to him. He must be 
dreaming. He pinched himself so 
that he would wake up and ev- | 
erything would be all right. But 
he did not wake up from that 
dream. 

In the days that followed he 
looked forward most to his moth- 
er's daily visits, recognizing her 



footsteps as she came down the 
hall. 

Then fear started to creep up- 
on him as he realized that he 
would probably never play ball 
again — he loved all sports — 
that he might never run, swim 
and dance again. 

But as the days went by he 
realized what had happened was 
final and that worrying about it 
could not help. So he made up 
his mind to face it and do the 
best he could. 

After being taken home he W; 
fitted with an artificial leg a 
he tried to Improve his walking. 
He found he could still swim, and 
he learned to nin and to d&nce. 
■ Now, during the summer he 
plays first base on the softball 
team, not as well as some of the 
others, but still running and play- 
ing. 



The bird urtMt lays 14,000,000 
eggs. 



Carrier pigeons fly from 20 to 
30 miles an hour. 



On Oct. 3, 1941. Hitler announc- 
ed that Russia was defeated, nev- 
er to rise again. 



Miss White waited until they 
were out of sight. Then she start- 
ed to laugh quietly, steadily. It 
was fynny about two people fall- 
ing in love. They would do any- 
thing to meet sometimes. 

Even to the point of hrlng. 

Monday the concre^ paving 
company hadn't been able to p^ve 
—and, she sighed — Octavia's 
house was gray alright. 

It had rained softly all day 
long! 



booth after finishing his break- 
fast. 

Miss White Mailed at htan, tak- 
ing his check and some coins. 

"Was the bacon done well en- 
ough?" Miss White asked anxi- 
ously. "Was the toast all right?" 

The young man glanced at Oc- 
tavia who stood quietly to the 
side pulling her gloves on before 
leaving Miss White's cafe. 

He grinned at Miss White, say- 
ing: "I^rery thing's all right, mam, 
80 long's I keep that mixer dust 
Z'isy from these girls minting 
houses and washing clothes when 
they shoudn't be." 

Octavia smiled frostily. 'She 
said to the young man, "I sup- 
pose you ^ant me to apologize for 
the cement dust that . . ." 

The young man said hastily, 
fulshing in his cheeks: 

"No, Miss Brown, I'm really 
sorry about that." He stood in 
the early morning sun streaming | Buskey is a newcomer in the 
through the open 9creen door, real estate field In Virginia Beach 



standing first on one foot and and handles sales and rentals. 



Local Man Passes 
Real Estate Test 

L. L. Buskey, of the Seashore 
Real Estate Office, recently passed 
the State examination for real 
estate operators with a high 
score. 



FofiMrslfar 
TwnBdck 
WliMt Acf •og« 

rmrmen who do not Intend to 
phmt aU or part at thetar itM 
whMt acreage altotme^s may re- 
lease such acreage to the county 
ASC office for reapportkmment 
to ottier farms hi ^e county. 

this is a provlsionrof tlie 1955 
whMt marketing qiK>ta prognun 
which did not .exist under the 
19M program according to W. 1^. 
Hunger, chairman of the PrinccM 
Anne ASC committee. The pur- 
poae of the provision la to assure 
ntittzatton of a maximum amount 
of the county's acreage allotnient 
which ahready is mitotantially 
lower than the normal wheat ac- 
reage of recent years, the chair- 
man said. 

The county ASC committee will 
accept released 1965 wheat aHot- 
ments up until but not later than 
November 1, 1954. farmers who 
want theh- 1955 wheat allotments 
increased from released acreage 
also must file an application with 
the county ASC office not later 
than November 1, 1954. 

Mr. Hunger cautioned wheat 
farmers to be absolutely certain 
that they will not seed part or 
all of their 1955 wheat allotments 
before they release the acreage. He 
reminded farmers that compliance 
with the 1955 wheat allotment, 
regardless of its size, wiirbe re- 
quired for farms to share in as- 
sistance under the Agricultural 
Conservation Program. PHirther- 
more, compliance with the 1955 
wheat acreage allotments will be 
required to obtain price support 
on wheat. 




Without any official statement 
ttaanating from Washington or 
fclenver,* there have nonetheless 
^^^ti some new and important 
though unheralded indications of 
AMteiican policy to China. 

After a cracicling artillery duel 
between the Communists in Amoy , 
and the Nationalists on Quemoy 
Isbnd right in the Amoy harbor, 
there is now relative silence. The 
Kationali^ts have demonstrated - 
tilielr new power, and for the mo- 
llient at least, Mao has withdrawn 
tram the attack. The significant 
(development in all this is the 
dttleting down of the Nationalists 
%hen they might have been ex- 
pected to try and increase the 
iaagnitude of their victory. 

Apparently Chiang was in- 
formed by the American Ambas- 
•ador that the United States is 
at this time interested in helping 
him defend himself and maintain 
IliB regime. This interest, it seems, 
iMes not extend to seeing him car- 
IJr out any large scale attaclcs 
#ltti his American equipment 
iip^st the powers entrenched on 
tbi mainland. The State Depart- 
iMmt qulted rightly wishes that 
lA tto not appear as the sponsors 
tflP aggression or of warfare of any 
Thus, without official con- 
tion of course, we have the 
Quirting of the policy of spon- 
Chlang as a liberator of 



All <tf our policy makei's are for 
the l^ration of Communist 
flSpilinated ar^is. but those among 
lllMM WiM> favor liberation only 
wiaeans short of war 01° means 
wHb^ to bring on war seem to 



have prevailed over those who 
favor a more active if not adven- 
turous policy. In other words, de- 
spite all the campaign talk the 
United States will be satisfied if 
henceforth it makes a success of 
containment, much less liberation. 

If not as a potential recapturer 
of tlie Chinese mainland, why 
tlien are we supporting and ever- 
strengthening Chiang Kai Sheic? 
There are many reasons. The 
most basic of these stems from 
the fact that most of our Gov- 
ernment's energies are directed 
at keeping us as powerful or more 
powerful than the Soviet Union. 
In this power building contest the 
Chinese Nationalists represent a 
quantity of force placed in a stra- 
tegic location which our miltary 
planners believe might be useful 
to us. 

The Foimosa Government is 
the closest thing the United 
States has to satellite. Without 
cur support there is probably not 
a nation that would recognize it, 
much less the United Nations, 
and it miglit even no longer exist. 
Chiang is utterly depelahent on 
us and tiierefcre quite controll- 
able as was demonstrated by the 
recent silencing of his cannon on 
Quemoy. In this Machiavellan 
game of international power poli- 
tics into which we have lieen 
foreed, however, satellites have 
their uses. 

For the time being. Nationalist 
aimed force meditates against 
further Communist aggi^ession. 
Wliether Chiang or his successors 
will be able to maintain this force 
over a long period appears doubt- 



ful at best. As has been widely I 
pointed out the soldiers on For- ' 
mosa are growing older, and the I 
native population of that island - 
about seven million in all - can 
provide but a fraction of the re- 
placements that will soon be 
necessary. In addition, the Am- 
erican policy of inaction can have 
devastating effects on the morale 
of an army keyed up for the lib- 
eratio nof its homeland. Barring 
a large war, ^Chiang's usefulness 
would then appear short term. 
The island of Fbrmosa by Itself, 
however, presents many possibili- 
ties. 

Piimarily. it is a trump card in 
our hand for any future inter- 
national negotiations to achieve 
stabihty in Asia. More Ukely soon- 
er tlian later there will have to 
'be some such negotiations. In 
' their essentials such negoUations 
would have to be based on our of- 
fering the Chinese peace, trade, 
! and recognition in return for their 
! recognition of the Nati(Mialist 
I regime with the possible cession 
' of certain of the Nationalist held 
! islands closest to the coast. De- 
'velopments in Indochiim will 
pi-obably have a decisive effect on 
our willingness to enter into such 
' talks. If we delay too long, how- 
■ ever, Mao is likely to obtain UJJ. 
membership and much of what 
else we might offer him despite 
us. 

Tine, the Communists have a 
^>ectacular record for breaking 
and discarding agreoncnts. Non- 
theless, s<Hne sort of a status quo 
in Asia backed up by strength 
will have to be achieved. 

One compelling reason is the 



precarious state of the Japanese 
economy. China is the natural 
market for highly industrialized 
Japan, and it is China that can 
best supply many of Japan's raw 
material needs. Elbonomlc depres- 
sion in Japan might well make 
her highly vulnerable to the Com- 
munist virus. A second reason is 
the increasing dissonance among 
the members of the Western Alli- 
ance on this subject 

Distasteful though it may be 
to many Americans as well as to 
our Allies, continued United 
States control of Formosa seems 
likely and In some ways even 
necessary. First, there are seven 
million pe(K>le and a friendly gov- 
ernment whom we could hardly 
leave to the tender mercies of the 
Communists. Second, there is the 
question of Uhited States "face" 
in the orient. Should we surren- 
der Formosa, anti-Communism in 
Japan, Thailand and the Phillip- 
pines could no longer be sure of 
the great power backing so read- 
ily available to the Communists. 
What a weakening that would be! 
Fmally, there is the strategic 
angle. As long as we are engi«ed 
in a cold war hkely at any mo- 
ment to become hot, we can ill 
afford to give up what might 
serve as a first rate base. 

Red China is a grim reality to 
which we must become accustmn- 
ed. She may become less grim. A 
I wild animal is tamed with a whip, 
j but also with small rewai-ds tor 
icach lesfxm learned. Some ani- 
! mals, of course, cannot be tamed, 
ibut no one ever found out with- 
jout trj'ing. 




REE GIFTS FOR ALL 



Friday and Saturday, Oct. 15-16 



Free Esse Lubrication 

Tklicl Good for 90 Dtyi Given with Ewh Tankful el ESSO or ESSO EXTRA Regerdlen ol Amewtt 

DQOR PRIZES— no pu rchase required 

1st Prite-Atlas Tire To Fit Your Car 
2nd Priie— Live Turkey 

3rd Priie— Atlas Perma-Guard Antifreei 

(Your Winter's Supply) 

Dur Esse Clown Will Have 

FREE Pot Holders For Tke Ladies 
FREE • Suckers > Bubble Gum - Balloons 
For AH Ttie Kiddies Your Car Can Hold 



6RANDOPENINO 

Edney Bros. Esso Servicenter 



Virginia Beach Blvd. 



Phone 3622 



Oceana, Va. 



i 



^PBBP^BP 



VmOmA MACH SUN - NNVS, TMRSMY, OaOWl ) 4, 1954 



nwi 



ffwiT snriMiir nsfrft 



Inm a« lenrtem 



Mma CooHHuMi -or irtu m» 
»«rft to tit "AwMvertettoB 

taiV riiwi—iiirs htgimaA 
mm manr mmnim to to heM a« 
ibrt lartb and fbvt monr flnw 
6i^. »-7». hmotim kttidti ai^ 
(hia^ anas at Uie pott wlU be 
pi e pai < d to colndde vr^h o«lwr 
l^mes (tf the exercise wt^h wtU 
nst tte ntMss <a TC imlts o^ 
•nittas tai a kurie-ank aom^ 
■aimiv w b^ween the two ta- 
staBatkms. 



TRB NEW F06T C(«UBaiider, 
Col. Edwin A. Deagle. Saturday 
BRMmlitt gathered t(«ether in the 
Post TlMatcr a terse grovi^ of 
newly-fwonioted corporals and 



t» 



•f OMlr 



st«Bea|Of 



ia ^ aefc— t of 

Oa* thetr 
tHe result of edMriatttaas 
A the pMt. 



MAMIIAOZ or Cmpt. K«UMth 
M. Mn^nrfotd aad AMsqo^Be 

JIIM9 MHMI OI IfOeiDK nuK pMCV 

WWhj eventaw in thf PMt ClM- 
pd. Ca^it. iMttierford fonaerly 
mM Post Trmsportiftion Offltser, 
and Is a native of liuBana. test 
man was MaJ. Bfarcm A. P^ter- 
aon of ftort Story. The cois^e 
pla;} to Hve in 8an fyanciseo af- 
Ue C^^taln Rutherford's aepar- 



NOTICi 

Open Friday NigMt til 9 

Bargains in New and Used Clothing and Chikhrens 
^urnilure — Afso small Household Articles and Hand 

Made Gifts. y^ 

f 
Hewn Daily 9:30 ■ 5:30 - WMUMby 1 r M. 

nmiot uNUMiTiii 

21st & Pacific 

Phone 2678 






FULLY AOBD 

CnmnrrCun 

Sfrolght ftourbon Whiikof 




'yMHi and llmMtoM IpHlg 
fvatar iM wad in 
producing Cwtwy CMbi; 

Alter dbtUl«tiMir&!r 
5irliiilMy la afid la duund 
oati tiamlt nadtr idaal 
<lMiV««tiMi Md tamldi^ 



1UtoMd»f 



•odMHidir 



PINT 

$3^9 

4-SQT. 






TO^MV OOiH^ofMnt yirst 
laas Kwiiiet i i IL iWiifUust ea- 
IMmI ehlef or fllaryu Vteaee or- 
flee wtM> hM Beai here tor Oie 
paat 15 BUM^lis. BnAlBB. whose 
llOHe is bi Monroe. Oosiq.. wUl 
g» to flihertt with the American 
MUtwT ICnoD to the £«niM 
Axmj. WUh nine y«tfs iwwkius 
Amy servitw, he has been sta- 
«oned oreraeM in Oeraiany. 
Ttwann 



■rPOKTW ram Dntartment, 
as its eontrttnitktti to Fire Pre- 
vention Week, staged a t^matlc 
draMHwtrati<m oS types of ;ires 
and Hw best exHngulslMrs wltfi 
which to coaribat than m the post 
paracte ground. BUkmlng clotMls 
of 0^ 8BM*e. misty white gusts, 
and Jets of fleree fhime fidlowed 
one another as the skUled fire- 
■Mn tvn practhiV demmstra- 
tkms <A puttli« out c(»iflagra- 
tions swiftly and tf fieiently. Vlr- 
tualfy all ti 8t(H7's troc^ units 
were assemMed for the classes, 
In additi<m to dependents who 
had a separate tarieflng. 



Lions To 

(CMrflned ttmm tut One) 

soniiqt which restores the orig- 
inal fbivDr to cooked foods. 

Johnson wld »iat the same 
team eaptalna have been assigned 
for next week's sale in order that 
tlw assigned territories may be 
covered. 

"There is a possiUlity that 
there will be some duplication of 
effort and some people may l>e 
called upon twice. I hope that the 
residents of the city and other 
territories will mlize that such 
Instances will be unintentional A 
if they occur will be a result of 
our zeaknis desire to give every- 
one an opportunity to assist in 
this worthwhile activity," the 
chairman said. 

Johnson also said that a num- 
ber ai people IndlcattfO during 
last Tuesday's sale that they 
woulcf like to have a set at a lat- 
er date. Delivery may be arrang- 
ed by calling Virginia Beach 328, 
he said. 

Symptoms of Distress Arising frorr 

STOIMCNULCtiS 
■WTO IXGESS AMD 

— Mun>MNiieon 



CoartDfiidl 



H. Ktl- 
•ey p. «. 

vs 1061 (iMled) 
ftnest & lf«rrUl. BHrl W. WliHe. 

p. d. 
COMM C»*WEALTH C9 VDt- 
COICIA vs 

CaeU Mi^crihira, Mai. Wounding 
Mtdianl DeliOat^ie. HoiMebreak- 

ing 
Oarland Jackscm, Jr.. Housebreak- 

li« 
Howard Milter. Mai. Wounding 
Ibotiakl Lewis Bt^ce, HmisAreak- 

ing 
Rtmald Lewis Boyee, BousebreiUc- 

ing 
Ifo^h L. Hutchins, Gr. Larceny 
Aa^h L. Hutchins. Burglary 
Calvin VanBklnner, Housebmk- 

ing 
Ernest M(Ht1s, Mai. Woundli^ 
Rotoert N. MacCue, Or. larceny 

PrMv. Oeteier IMk 
Bcmafide Oenaseo. Inc., 
Dean, Perry ft Nomuui, p.q. 

vs 3172 
Lawrence J. Powers, a.k.a. t-a 
COMMONWEALTH OF VIR- 

OOflA vs 
Larry Ooode, Rape 
Walter Onffin, Rape 
Odel Jordan, Rape 



•A 



PiOa PRtNTINC CO. 




Frlce Printing Co, 
to Mule E. Cote Printiw Co., tm. 
—is located at 614 Cky Ave. in 
lCorf<A, Va. Kenneth Price, own- 
«r. They stUl ^nectaliaa; in wcd- 
dl%, c(«uneneial and oiffravcd 
st«tk»iary. and embo a sed wedding 
and social stationary. 

This iM-intlng house tun a unl- 
(|ue and interesting hl^ory. ft 
has stood for many years tm dis- 
tinctive i»-intlng. Its iMenthm kas 
been devoted irince the tomi&am 
ot the firm to the cMreftdacas and 
attention to detail. Jobs that 
could not l>e turned ^ut in proper 
form with in the tane allowed, 
have been declined rattwr than to 
have a hastily execirted piece of 
work leave the presses. Ftor years 
Sfiilkfirm has Iniilt up slowly and 
patiftilly such a reputation, that 
local firms, which have learned 
methods invariably call them, 
confident that whether the price 
is made before doing the work or 
afterwards, both the price aikl 
the work will be right. 

While retaining the old policies 
of care, watchfulness, business 
integrity before quick profits, 
nevertheless a more progressive 



oude possibte sav* 
la«i hi bivtat aad in ahc^ opera- 
tion. The eonowa. one* eontci^ 
«• slay ariMs m tha shadow oi 
Wove mad mom otatnistv^ oon- 
patltoaiv BOW ;rtu1cd to forge to 
the front, to out-diatance many 
of Ks iMaMr riwris: to 90 after 
bumrns Hove annsatvely than 
ever; to push Its rcpatatloi», 
(alrMdy firatfy eateblished over 
a kmg p«-l0(^of years) into the 
imKflvht, began to bring its ac- 
tivities Into the public eye. Soon 
everyone who counted n the iMisi- 
ness world was sajrlng, "Have you 
noticed how many recent Jobs the 
Price, Printing Co. is securing? 
And I understand they are not 
letting down on the <M quality 
either." Such puMicity has its ef- 
fects. Today one can see in their 
shop, possibly at the same am- 
ount, the .highest type of printing. 

In thi\simuBazy cS the busi- 
ness progresa of the coaaaunity, 
we must complimeirt ttiis progrea- 
sive firm alUce on Its firmly en- 
trenched commercial reputation, 
and on its aggressive coauaand 
of today's opportunities. 



The r^ular meetiag <tf the Board 
of Supervnon <^ Princess Anne 
Coanty, will be iwM i« Jhe Sup^- 
visor's toon, of Ac Clcrt's Office. 
on Monday. October 23 A, 1954, at 
ten o'clock A. M.. at which tiae per- 
sons wiU be heard for cm* agaiittt die 
following proposed OnKnaRce. 

MASTEIk tONmG VhMi 

or 
rfmtcwm mnnb cmjntv, 

VIM0K9A 

Pirepafed by. Fnatess Aaae Cewaflf 





OMf nw aimiaii fMckaan of Uta DnUAlD 
TtwATMBMt haw been aold for nliel of 

jyi^gy^^wiiicwtdueto atM liatM ■ 



ifi ii || W l l gi.a— fcrtteMt , I . „ . , 



^^ which fully cxfdaini this 

'iwmwi t IN» a t 

BARK'S PHARMACY 

HARRfiLL'S PHARMACY 



GREETINGS & GIFTS 

arc brought to you fro9 

Friendly Neighbors 

ft Civic ft Social Welfar* 

Leaders 

through 

WELCOME WAGON 

The Blrdi oi a Bdiy 
ftixtcwiyi fiirthdaya 
BfliMaiMnt AnaauaeatiMili 
CSMaga o{ rctidenca 
Airlvali ei Ncweoaian la 

Telephone 2255 



Mrs. JULIUS ft. CRAY 

Mrs. Julius B. Gray is located 
at 116 Ibitetead in NorfoUc. Va. 
Dial 83-0101. This fine concern 
furnishes the most modem equip- 
ment available, such as a Cham- 
pagne Fountain, and the very 
best in dainty colored fine linens, 
which lends delightful charm to 
any occasion. 

They offer a catering service of 
real excellence and it is unsur- 
passed in serving weddings. They 
also give special attention to 
parties and social events and will 
take complete charge of all de- 
tails. If you arrange with them to 
do the catering you may rest as- 
sured that the luncheon will be 
a complete success. 

Society hostesses rely on this 
service for a true friend in time 
of need. If the household does 
not afford a retinue of servants 



msmstfiijist^TSi^is^^ 



AIJIVDERIT 

Murden BIdg. 
S11-3UtSt. 



Under New Management and 
New Owne'rship 



Try Our Efficient and Dependable Service 



\ 



MAYFLOWER FOODS 

3422 ATUNtlC AViNUE - CALL 2762 




Smvkig flM PMpb Of Virtinia BtMk Xinw DmminI Tlw VBry BmI 

Steaks, Chops And llsasts You1l Bi Praml To Sirvo 

I 
CutToOtder 

Personal Attmtioii fiivM Ml Ttltpbom Orders 
We Are New Peeking Tlienksslving Bexes Nr Overseas 

MONTHLY ACCOUNTS ARRANGED 



FREE DELIVERY 10:30 & 2:30 



Norfoft 

to maintain it throughout tiie 
year the occasltmal big party is 
quite a burden to any woman, re- 
gardles of how efficient she might 
be. Well trained servants who go 
out for occasional parties are 
scarce and difficult to obtain. 
Realizing this need the catering 
establishment has sprung into 
vogue. They maintain a corps of 
well trained servants, schooled in 
the etiquette of service. 

Their chliw, silverware and ap- 
pointments are of the very best 
and this coupled with their splen- 
did service, delicious foods and 
reasonable charges make this ser- 
vice truly perfect. 

In making this review of the 
progress of the period we are glad 
to compliment this concern upon 
the popularity of the service and 
upon the position they occupy in 
the life of the people. 



BIRSCH CONSTRUCTION CORPORATION 



Norfolk 



Birsch Construction Cotpwa- 
tion, located at Virginia Rwy and 
Norview Ave. in Norfolk, Va. 
Phone 63-3621. 



Bifony roads and streets thru- 
out this section of the sf»te and ;~*, ~~~" — jr "•/ 



these efficient contractors. Oet in 
touch with them if you desire the 
services of experts in this line. 

Pavements are a necessity for 
the motoring public today. The 
increase in traffic has made it 
absolutely essential to the public 
welfare that the roads and streets 



cess or is more worthy of praise 
than this company. 

Their reputation is that of 
paving experts. This knowledge, 
combined with honesty in mater- 
ials used assures the public of a 



soliitely dependable and reliable. 
In this business review we are 
proud to call the attention of our 
readers to these worthy contrac- 
tors. Their employment shows 
superior judgment on the part of 
the officials placing the contract. 
They will also construct private 
roads or driveways for >ou and 



be paved and kept in repair. No [have assisted in the progress of 
one has yet met with greater sue- 1 this community. 



Be A Bleed Oener This Friday 



SPRING . . . SUMMER . . . AUTUMN ... WINTER . . . 
Regardless of the season, Russell & Holmes stands 
ready to serve you, and serve you well, with a most 
comprehensive line of FINE FOOTWEAR . . . footwear 
from th^ leading manufacturers of the nation . . . 
Brand names such as "Town & Country," "Spalding," 
"Vitality," "Naturalizer," "Foot Flaris," "Tee-Geez," 
"American Girl," "Prima Cover Girl,^ "Carmellette,". 
"Rhythm Step" for milady, "Pojl Parrot" for the 
younger set, and many others. 

• 

Our finely appointed salesroom on Atlantic Avenue 

is well - staffed to provide air - conditioned shopping 
comfort. 

So long and«so faithfully has this firm served the peo- 
ple o^ Virginia Beach and Princess Anne County, as 
well as the resort's summer visitors, that instinctively 
when fine footwear is mentioned, one thinks of no 
one but Russell & Holmes. 

Gome in and see dbr latest Fall and Winter styles. 

When Yen Think Of Sbees 
Think Of 



An ordinance to (Kvide the area of 
Princess Anne CouMy into districts, 
to establish building lines, to regulate 
and restrict the heighK number of 
stories and size of butl<Hngs and oth- 
er structures erected In the county, 
rhe percentage of a Igt that may be 
occupied by the buikKng or structure, 
the size of yards, of buildings, struc- 
tures and land for trade, industry, 
residence or other purposes and to 
prescribe the types of materials to 
be used in buildings and other struc- 
tures for the purpose of promoting 
the health, safety, morals, and the 
general welfare of the community 
and of the County ot Princess Anne; 
to provide for the change of boun- 
daries, regulations and restrictions in 
such districts; to provide set backs, 
to provide for off-street parking fa- 
cilities for motor vehicles, to provide 
for nonconformity, interpretation and 
enforcement of 1^ ordinance and 
for amendments thereto, to prescribe 
penalties for violation of provisions 
I inconsistant therewith, with certain 
'exceptions, as provided in Chapter 
'24. Title 15, Article 3, Section 15- 
' 855, and Chapter 25. Article 4. Sec- 
tion 15-926.1, Code of Virginia. 
SECTKm I 
Dcfiaiiioas 

Except where specifically defined 
herein, all words used in this ordi- 
nance shall carry their customary 
meanings. Words used in the present 
tense include the future, and the 
plural includes the singular; the word 
"lot" includes the word " plot," the 
word "land" includes the words 
"marsh" and "water"; the word 
"building" includes the word "struc- 
ture"; the word "shall" is intended 
to be mandatory; "occupied" or 
"used" shall be considered as though 
followed by the words "or intended, 
arranged or designed to be usid or 
occupied." 

Accessory Building: A subordinantc 
building on the same lot with a main 
building, the use of which is inci- 
dental to that of the main building 
such as a garage, and shall not in- 
clude additional residences. 

Alley: A public right of way pri- 
marily designed to serve as access 
to the side or the rear of those prop- 
erties' where principal frontage is on 
a street or other principal means of 
access. 

Apartment House: A building used 
or intended to be used as a residence 
for three or more families living in- 
dependently of each other. 

Building: A stfticture having a roof 
supported by columns or walls and 
intended for the shelter, support, or 
enclosure of persons, animals or 
chattels. When separated by division 
walls from the ground up without 
openings, each portion of such build- 
ing shall be deemed a separate build- 
ing. 

Building line: A line locating the 
minimum horizontal distance front 
the nearest street right of way that 
a building or structure may be erect- 
ed. 

Building Set Back Line: A line 
beyond which a building or structure 
shall not extend. 

Dog Kennel: A parcel of land upon 
which five or more dogs over four 
months old are kept. 

Dwelling - Single Family: A dwell- 
ing constructed to accommodate only 
one family, and containing only one 
housekeeping unit. 

Dwelling - Duplex: A building hav- 
ing a maximum of two front en- 



trants exchMtve <rf 
ways and withta wliMl { 
be made for the 
not more Uian two eotf : 
ing units. 

Dweiling Unit: Ooe or 1 
in a dwcHint. apail u i e m or 
apartment for o c ca p iicj ) by tm I 
i^ for Ihnng purposes aad 
cooking facilities 

Dwelling: A buiMn^ ^||e : 
or duplex as define abova^ 
as an abode by one or aMMe ] 
either permanently or tr 
eluding hotels, motds. 
houses and tourist caWm. 

Garage. Public ot Pvi^^te: 
building used for the housing or 
ing of motor driven vehicles in ' 
no ccMnmercial repair work is 

Garage Apartment: A sr 
above a private garage in which Ifp- 
vision is made for one dwelKi^ anil, 
exclusive of exterior stairways. 

Height of Building: Th* veriiGri 
distance measured from the 
level of the established grade in 
of the building to the level af Ae 
highest point of said building. 

Hog Farm: A parcel of famd 
which five (5> or nM>rc swioe 
kept. 

Hotel: A building containing nX 
(6) or more sfeeping rooms ofisfad 
singly or in suite for hire as tem- 
porary lodging, wit hor widwut meah, 
and containing no provisions for die 
preparation of meals exc^ that a 
public dining room with kitchen la- 
cilities may be provided. 

Lot: A piece or parcel of had 
abutting on a strMt whose area, id 
addition to the parts- thereof occu- 
pied or w4iich may hereafter be oc- 
cupied by a building and bDifdiafs 
accessory thereto, is sufficient to 
furnish the yards and minimum area 
required for compliance with this or- 
dinance. The word lot shall include 
building site. 

Motel: A series of attached, semi- 
detached or detached units contain- 
ing bedroom, bathroom and closet, 
ta a parking space for the use of 
each unit having convenient access 
the unh's occupants. The uafts, wMl 
the exception of the apartment of #M 
manager or caretaker are devoted 
to automobile transient's use and ao 
cooking facilities are offered. The 
site of the motel has direct aad 
convenient access to a main travclad 
road. 

Street: A public thoroughfaic pith 
viding the principjil lueaiB of ve- 
hicular access to adjacent prefttrty. 

Structural Alterations: Any chanfe 
in the supporting members of a build- 
ing, such as bearing walls, cohimos, 
beams or girders, exceptiftg such al- 
terations as may be required for the 
safety of the building. 

Tourist Caiap: An area within 
which is located one or more cabins 
for rental to transients. 

Trailer Camp: Any plot of grouad 
upon which is located or which Is 
held out for the location of any camp 
or park for any motor vehicle or 
trailer coach or part thereof which 
is used or is intended to he used for 
business, living or sleeping purposes 
and which is or may be Irantwrted 
from one place to another wtietllir 
motor power or other tlicans Itc re- 
quired. The parking of two or mwe 
trailers shall be termed a trailer 
camp. A trailer camp shall ilMk^ 
any building, structure, tent, vehicle 
or enclosure used or ititended for 
use as a part of the equipntenl of 
such camp. 

Yard. Front: An open unoccupied 
space on the same lot with the build- 
ing between the front line of thi 
building and the front line of the kA 
and) extending the full width of thi 
lot. 

Yard, Side: An unoccupied space 
extending for the full lettgth Of a 
building between the building and the 
side lot line. 

Yard, Rear: A space unoccupied ex- 
cept by a building or accessory Use 
as herein permitted extending for 
(Cotttliiued «m IHg* Ma) 




usse 



IbIM 



mes 



''Where Shopping is a Mea^ire'' 

190t AflANIK I^Ve^UE, VIRGlrNA UACH 



fittMi 



Either Way 
It's Service First 



Whether you utilize our parkiitg fecilities and visit our 
modem store or enjoy the conx^nience of our rapid deliveiryt 

you'll find we are dedicated to giving you the best ui Dng 
Store Service. 



OCEANA DRUGS 



Pnlui^ 



Va. BmkIi km. «i OcMMi 

PHom ait 





fCMillmiei fMBi fagt Vlfrt) 

itm full width of Hie olt between 
9m excrwne rear line rtf the building 
MKt rear \at line. 

Rw the purpose of this ordinance. 

fh^neess Anne County is hereby di- 
vided into the following classes of 

Bitlricts: 

A-U— Agricultural Unresfricted Dis- 
trict 

A-R — Agricultural District 

M-R I. :. 3a & b— Rural Residence 
District I. 2, 3a A b 

»-S 1.1 * b. 2. 3. 4 — Residence Su- 
burban District la. b, 2, .3 A 4 

Tk-t> I. 2— Residence Duplex Dis- 
trict I, 2 

t-M— Multiple Family Residence 
District 

C-L I. 2. 3_r imited Commercial 
District I. 2. 3 

C-G I. 2. 3— Oeneral Commercial 
Distict I, 2. 3 

]tf.| I. 2. 3— General Industrial Dis- 

. trict I. 2, 3 

T-f— Motel A Tourist District 

7-2 — Motel A Tourist A Restaurant 
District 

9-i — Airplane landing Approach Dis- 
trict 
locations and Boundaries of Dis- 



as if the same were fidly described 
herein. 

I. ACRirilTIRAL l?NRf. 
STTRK'TED DISTmCT t\-l) 
A. Lm RegM la t iows 

In the A-U District any structure 
may be built for any purpose and 
any land may be used, for any pur- 
pose with no regulation other than 
that no structure may be built closer 
than .^fl feet from right of ways of 
more than .^0 feet, or 7.^ feet from 
right of Way of less than 50 feet. 

2. AGinriJLTiJRAL msnocr 

lA-R) 

A* 1 'Se ^KS'^'"^'^^ 

In any Agricultural District (A-R). 
no building or structure shall be 
erected, altered, or used and no land 
shall be used except for agricultural 
uses or for the construction of resi- 
dences until a use permit shall have 
been obtained for any such use. Agri- 
cultural uses shall include; Farming, 
dairy farming .livestock, and poultry, 
lumber and temporary sawmilling. 
all uses commonly classes as agri- 
cultural, forestry and other uses which 
are customarily applicant thereto and 
which are in harmony with the char- 
ictcr of the neighborhood with no re 



tricts: The location and boundaries strictions as to the operations of such 
ef tl» districts are hereby esetab- i vehicles, machinery, and accessory 
filled as shown on the maps, entitled ' buildings as are incident to such use. 

MASTER ZONING PI AN dated jand with no restrictions to the sale 

1954. which apcompan- or marketing of products raised on 

ies and is hereby declared to be a the premises 



part of this ordinance. These district 
bnun^ary lines are intended to fol- 
low the center line of the street, al- 
ley, lot or property lines or natural 
twwmdaries such a ssireams or creeks 
as thev exist at the time of the pas- 
siae of this ordinance unless such 
district boundary lines are fixed by 
dimensions shown on the zoning map. 
Wherever a district boundary line 
shown on the zoning map crosses a 
lot line established prior to the pas- 
sage of this ordinance and nt>t shown 
on the zone map. the district boun- 
dary line shall be construed to fol- 
low the lot line in such manner that 
the lot in question lies wholly within 
the least restricted zone. The said 
map and all notations, dimensions, 
and designations shown thereon shall 
be as much a part of this ordinance 

B. Area Regulations 

2— LEGAL 

Minimum lot sizes 



B. ReinilatloiH Appfyhq; to Resi- 



dential C< 

Minimum lot sizes IftOOO sq. ft. 
Minimum lot frontage — 100 feet 
Minimum set backs - dwelling units, 
garages, pbrches, carports, unless 
otherwise provided in this ordi- 
nance. Front yard — 30 feet; Side 
yard — 10 feet; rear yard — 10 feet; 
corner lot exterior yard — 30 feet. 
3. RURAL RF.SIDE1SCE DISTRICT 
(R-R) I, 2, 3, 3a A b 
A. Dm RcgnlatfoiH 
In any Rural Residence District 
R-R I, 2, 3a A b, no building or 
structure shall be erected, altered or 
used and no land shall be used ex- 
cept for single family dwellings, 
churches, schools, or such other 
buildings as may be necessary for 
County or Governmental functions.. 



Minimum lot frontage 



Minimum dwelling unit 
requirements 
1.500 sq. ft. I A 2 story 
1500 sq. ft. 2 story . 
1 200 sq. ft. 1 story 
1.500 sq. ft. I A 2 story 
1200 sq. ft. I story 
Minimum set backs - dwelling units, garages, porches, carports, accessory 
buildings, unless otherwise provided in this ordinance 



1 . one acre 

2. one acre 
3 one acre 

3a. 30.000 sq. ft. 
3b. 30.000 sq. ft. 



150 ft. 
150 ft. 
I. SO ft 
100 ft. 
100 ft. 



front yard 



side yard 



rear yard 



corner lot-exterior 

yard 

30 ft. 

30 ft. 

30 ft. 

30 ft. 



1. 50 ft. 20 ft. 12 ft. 

2. 50 fl. 20 ft. 12 ft. 
3a. 50 ft. 20 ft. 12 ft. 
3b. 50 ft. 16 ft. 12 ft. 

3. RURAL SIBIIRBAIS DISTRICT (R-S) la A b. 2, 3, 4 

A. ll§e RcKulations 

In any Residence Suburban District (R-S) a A b, 2, 3, 4, no building 
or structure shall be erected, altered or used and no land shall be used 
unless otherwise provided in this ordinance except for the following uses; 

All uses permitted in the Rural Residence District R-R I, 2, 3a A b. 

Nurseries, green houses, subject to securing a use permit and subject to 
all other requirements as hereafter set forth. 

B. Area Regulations 

Minimum lot sizes Minimum dwelling unit Minimum lot frontage 

requiremenis 
1 20 000 sq. ft. 1200 sq. ft. 1 A 2 story 100 feet 

2. 15.000 sq. ft. 1000 sq. ft. 1 story 100 feet 

3. 10.000 sq. ft. 800 sq. fl. 1 story 80 feet 

4. 7.500 sq. ft. 800 sq. ft. 1 story 75 feet 
Minimum set backs - dwelling units, garages, porches, carports, accessory 

buildings, unless otherwise provided in this ordinance 

comer lots 



front yard 
I. 50 feet 
2.. 30 feet 

3. 30 feet 

4. 30 feet 



side yard 
16 feet 
16 feet 
10 feet 
6 feet 



rear yard 
12 feet 
12 feet 
10 feet 

6 feet 



exterior yan 
30 feet 
30 fee.t 
20 feet 
10 feet 



^\ 



X RESIDENCE DUPLEX DISTRICT (R-D) I, 2 

A. Use ReRulations 

In any Residence Duplex District (R-D) I, 2, no building or structure 
shaft be erected, altered, or used and no land shall be used unless otherwise 
provided in this ordinance for one or more of the following uses: 

single family residence 

two family residence 

garage apartments 

all uses permitted in the Residence Suburban District (R-S) I, 2, 3, 4 

B. Area ReRulalions 

Minimum lot sizes Minimum dwelling unit Minimum lot frontage 

requirements 

1. 10,000 sq. ft. ' 800 sq. ft. 80 feet 

2. lO.O(M) sq. fl. 600 sq. ft. 75 feet 
Minimum set backs - dwelling units, garages, porches, carports, accessory 

buildings, unless otherwise provided in this ordinance 
front vard side vard rear yard exterior yard 

1. 30 feet 10 feet 10 feel 20 feet 

2. 30 feet 6 feet 10 feet 15 feet 

C. OfT-street Paridng 

There shall be provided one permanently maintained off-street parking 
space of two hundred (200) square feet for each dwelling unit. 
5. MULTIPLE FAMILY RESIDENCE DISTRICT (R-M) 

A. I se Resulations 

In an> Multiple Family Rcsidente District (R-M), no building or struc- 
ture shall be erected, altered or used and no land shall be used unless 
otherwise provided in this ordinance except for one or more of the following 
uses: 

single family residence 

duplex or two family residence 

garage apartment 

apartment house or semi-detached residence for five or more families 

or housekeeping units 
dormitories, sanitoriums and nursing homes - subject to securing use 

permits 
boarding houses 
lodging houses and clubs, including restaurants accessory to any of 

the foregoing 
hotels not catering to transient guests and not carrying merchandise 
kxiges. fraicrnal and siKial organizations, provided that such establish- 
ments shall not be conducted primarily for gain 
all uses pcrmitied in the Residence Duplex District (R-D) 1.2 

B. Area Retiuiations 

Minimum lot sizes Minimum dwelling unit Minimum lot frontage 

requirements 
IO.t)00)^. ft. plus additional 550 sq. ft. KM) tccl 

l.flOO sq. ft. for each unit over 
four <4» 
Minimum set backs - dwelling units, garages, porches, caiports. accessory 



fttmt yard 
30 feet 

C 

One permanently maintained off-street space of two hundred (MO) 
square feet shall be provided for eadi family unit. 

mcrmsnf 

COmMCIR.IAEi 

f. uiiirrR» coMMFtmcui msrmcr jc-d i, j, j 

Aa Use Ht|{MaifonB 

In Limited Commercial Districts (C-L) I, 2, 3, no building or struc- 
ture shall be erected, altered or used and no land shall be used unless 
otherwise provided in this ordinance except for one or more of the blow- 
ing uses: 

any use permitted in the Resi*nce Multiple District (R-M) 

animal hospital and kennel 

art or antique shop 

automobile laundry (car wash) 

automobile parking Jots for which no fee is charged 

automobile service or gasoline station, no^ including general motor 
overhaul, body and fender work, paintinf, or truck and trailer 
repair 

bakery 

bank 

barber shop or beauty parlor 

billboard or poster panel, subject to securing a use permit 

book or stationery store 

bowling alley 

business college or private school operated as commercial enterporise 

cleaning and pressing establishment 

confectionery store 

custom dressmaking or millinery shop 

delicatessen, .drug store 

dry goods Or notions store . . 

fjorist or gift shop 

fraternal clubs or lodges • 

furniture store 

grocery, fruit or vegetable store 

hardware or electrical appliance store 

interior decorating store 

ice storage and distributing stations of not more than twy ton capacity 

jewelry store 

laundrette or hand laundry 

marine pleasure craft, sales and service 

meat market, but not including the killing of livestock or poultry 

medical or dental clinic 

offices, business or professional 

plumbing, electrica lor carpentry shop, if conducted wholly within a 
completely enclosed building 

restaurant, lunch room, cafe, drive-in, excluding dancing or entertain- 
ment 

shoe store or shoe repair shop " . 

small boat building , 

tailor, clothing or wearing apparel shop 

taxi-cab office 

tourist camps and motels 

trailer sales and service 

upholstery shop, if conducted wholly within a completely enclosed 
building 

Virginia ABC package store 

wearing apparel shop 

accessory buildings and uses and other uses which are of the same 
general character as. those listed above, and provided further 
that these and the above specified stores, shops or businesses 
shall be retail establishments 

B. Area Rcxulations - Minimum Set Backs 
side yard, adjacent to 
front yard . residential district only 

70 feet 10 feet 

♦ 50 feet 10 feet 

30 feet 10 feet 

2. GENERAL COMMERCIAL DISTRICT (C-G) I, 2, 3 

A. Use RcRulations 

In any General Commercial District (C-G) I, 2, 3 
structure shall be erected, altered or used and no land shall be used unless 
otherwise provided in this ordinance except for one or more of the following 
uses; 

any use permitted in the Limited Commercial District (C-L) 1, 2. 3 

amusement' parks 

automobile used car sales areas, except an area for the incidental sale 
of used automobiles 

billboards and poster panels Subject to securing a use permit 

carousel or merry-go-round and ferris wheel 

dance hall 

games of skill and science , 

hospital or sanitarium ^ 

ice storage > , 

laundry, including hand laundry 

pawnshop 

penny arcade 

plumbing, electrical or carpentry shop 

restaurants, lunch rooms, cafes, including dancing and entertainment 
subject to securing a use permit 

second hand store, including auction sales, if conducted wholly within 
a completely enclosed building 

shooting gallery 

skating or roller rink 

trailer coach saJes and service 
rescue mission or temporary 'revival church 

wholesale apparel, household furniture and other retail storage, manu- 
facture and assembling of products from previously prepared cloth, 
fur fell and leather 
other uses similar to the above and being of the general character 
as those listed 

B. Area Regulations 

Minimum set backs 

side yard, adjacent to corner lot 

front yard residential district only exterior yard 

1. 70 feet 10 feet '10 feet 

2. 50 feet 10 feet 10 feet 

3. 30 feet 10 feet 10 feet 

SECTION V 

GENERAL INDUSTRIAL DISTRICT (IVI-I) I, 2, 3 

(manufacluring) 

A. Use Regulations 

In any General Industrial District (M-l) I, 2, 3, any building or land 
may be used for any purpose not otherwise prohibited by ordinance within 
Princess Anne County, provided however, that when any of the following 
uses are not controlled by existing county ordinances, such uses shall require 
a use permit. 

B. Area Regulations 

Minimum Set Backs 

rear yard and side yard adjoining 
residential districts only 
50 feet 



corner lot 
exterior yard 
10 feet 
10 feet 
10 feet 



no building or 



front yard 

1. 70 feet 

2. 50 feet 50 feet 

3. 30 feet 50 feet ' 

SECTION VI 
I. MOTEL AND TOURIST DISTRICT (T-l> 

A. Use Regulations 

This distiict. when combined with any agricultural or residential dis- 
trict, permits the additional uses listed below, subject to securing a use 
permit.: » 

tourist courts • 

motels 

B. .Xcea Regulathms 

Minimum lot sizes Minimum lot frontage 

40,000 sq. ft. 200 feet 

Minimum set hacks - dwelling units, garages, porches, carports, accessory 
buildings, unless otherwise provided in this otdinance 

front yard side yard rear yard 

50 feet ' 16 feet 16 feet 

Comer lots: comer lots or lots having a douMe frontage shall have 
a set back of not less than twenty five (25) feet from the nearest side 
street, however, lots located at intersections of two primary highways shall 
observe the required front yard set back from both primary rights of way 
- required set back - fifty (50) feet. 

C. Off-sired Pai^ng 

One permanently maintained off-street parking space of two hundred 
(200) S4uare feet shall be provided for each motel or tourist unit. 
I>. DwdMig i nit Regnlatimis 

1 . No dwelling unit, of a motel or tourist unit shall be erected having 
a floor area of less than one hundred fifty (150) square feet exclusive 
of b.tih. garage or breezeway. 

2. Each cabin or motel dwelling unit shall have at least two windows 
of at least four (4) square feet, exclusive of vents or other innings required 



'm tlw toB^ ^ 

3. Each dMRHng BMC SMM ?ww •Bf ipwpwflf 
basin and am shower er Mil tub for 

E. •«»•»« IMtt VDr E«f ^ 

There shalF be a minimum lot area for okJi dwMiV vah «KkMive of 
the proprktor's dwellii«. trffice, and accxtnory tmihHnp having at leaat 
two tiKHisand (2.660) Mpiare f«t for «rch touris t or mold unit. 

2. mfm, T OniBjpr an> iitsrf AWMPrf msmcr (t-tp 

This district, wlwn combined with any agrlcattural or imUaitM **- 
trict. permits the additional uses listed below. aabiKt to securing a use 
permit. _^. . 

any use permitted in Ae Molel and Toorirt INalrict (T-l) 

restaurants i^wrated in conjuncticm with *e motel or tourist camp 
sihiated on the same lot or parcel 

9. Area KttiMlkt^ 

All uses permitted in the M<Hel, Tourisf and gestaurant District (T-2) 
shall be subject to all regulations as set forth in the Motel and Tounst 

District (T-l), 

SECflON ▼ !! 
I. AIRPlATtlt lANBWC APTROACH WOTWCT 0-ty 

A. Use Hig B lMl aii 

This district, when combined with any agricultural through industrial 
district, shall further restrict the use and hei^t of structures in additi<m 
to the regulations a sheretoforc set forth, as follows: 

buildings and structures having a maximum hei^t of fifty (30) feet 
public or private schools having an enrollment not exceeding one 

hundred (100) pupils 
hospitals, sanitariums, nursing homes and homes for#the aged, having 

a maximum bed capacity of twenty^ve (25) 
hotels and apartment houses having a maximum rental capacity « 

twenty-five (25) units 
in-door theaters having a total seating capacity not exceeding two 

hundred (200) persons 

B. Lhiiili of RcgBfertiMn 

The Airplane Landing Approach District (M), shall extend one half 
mile in all directions from the boundaries and approaches of any ahport. 

mcno N vin 

USE PEKMrn 

1. Use permits shall be obtained from Ae Cwinty Board of Super- 
visors for any of the uses in any district as required by this ordinance. 

2. Application for a use permit shall be made in writing to the 
Secretary of the Planning Commission, by the prospective occupant, and 
acknowledged by the owner of the property, accompanied by a check or 
cash payment of Ten Dollars ($10.00), which Aall be applied to the cost 
of (reviewing and processing the application. 

3. Every application for a use permit shall be forwarded to the 
County Planning Commission for report and recommendation before being 
acted upon by the Board of Supervisors. The Comity Planning Commission 
sha'll hold a public hearing on each an>lication for a use permit and shall 
cause public notice to be given of the public hearing fifteen (15) days in 
advance thereof by one publication of stKh mMice in a newspaper of general 
circulation. 

4. If the Board of Supervisors shall find that the use for which a use 
permit is sought will not (1) adversely affect the heaMi or safety of persons 
residing or working in the neighborhood of the proposed use, (2) will not 
be detrimental to the public welfare or injurious to property or improve- 
ments in the neighborhood, and (3) will be in accord with the purposes of 
this ordinance and the Master Plan of the County of Princess Anne, it shall 
issue the use permit, provided that all otiier provisions of law and ordi- 
nance shall have been complied with. In granting any use permit, the Board 
shall designate such conditions in connection therewith as will, in its 
opinion, assure that the use will conform to the foregoing requirements and 
that it will continue to do so. 

SECTION, n 
NON-CONPOflMING USES 

1. Any building, structure or use of land existing at the time of the 
enactment of this ordinance may be continued even though such building, 
structure, or use of land does not conform with the provisions of this 
ordinance, and such existing non-conforming use may be hereinafter altered 
throughout any parts of a building provided no additions to the non-con- 
forming use shall be allowed, provided that should the buildings sustaining 
such non-conforming use be vacant for one year or more, then such non- 
conforming use shall be discontinued and thereafter only a conforming use 
may be permitted. 

2. Should any non-conforming building be destroyed or damaged in 
excess of fifty percent of said building's original construction cost, such 
non-conforming use shall be discontinued and only a conforming use shall 
thereafter be permitted when aid building is rebuilt. 

SECTION X 
GENERAL PROVISIONS 
Regulations specified in (his ordinance shall be subject to the following 
general provisions and exceptions: 

1. Dwellings and apartments erected In agricultural and commerci^ 
districts shall be subject to the regulations governing such dwelling or apart- 
ment use where first permitted by the terms of this ordinance. 

2. Where a lot is of a sufficient size to permit (he erection of more 
than one building in conformity with all area requirements of the district 
in which it is located, there may be permitted on the remaining portion 
of such lot additional buildings for residential purposes which do not abut 
upon a street, provided an easement or right of ,way of twenty (20) feet 
or more in width is provided to permit ingress and egress to any additional 
residential building constructed on sudi lot. Satisfactory evidence that such 
easement or right of way has been duly recorded shall be presented and 
approved by the County Planning Commission before issuance of a building 
permit. 

3. Wedge shaped or irregulariy shaped lots may be permitted having 
a frontage of less than the frontage required by the district where lots 
are to be platted, provided the required lot width is complied with at the 
building set back line. 

4. In any residence district where the lots on each side of a building 
site arc occupied by residences and their existing front yards are less than 
the required front yard set backs specified in this ordinance, the average 
existing front yard set back shall be observed. However, this shall not be 
interpreted to permit a front yard set back of less than fifteen (15) feet. 

5. For the purpose of this ordinance, attadied garages, porches A 
stoops shall bel:onsidered a part of the main bidg. However, steps A patios 
shall not be considered a part of the main building and may be constructed 
within the required front, side aifd rear yard set backs provided they do 
not come within six (6) feet of any side or rear line or within twenty-five 
(25) feet of any front lot line. 

6. The minimum floor area of residential dwelling units shall be 
determined exclusive of garages, uninclosed porches, carports, breezeways, 
or utility rooms. Dwelling Unit areas on second floors may be included, 
provided a perminent interior stairway exists and the area to be included 
is permanently floored. Such area shall have a minimum head room of 
seven (7) feet. 

7. No outside stairway extending to the second floor of any single 
family or duplex dwelling shall be permitte don any building in the Rural 
Residence, Residence Suburban and Residence Duplex Districts. 

8. In all Rural Residence, Residence Suburban and Residence Duplex 
Districts, no demountable prefabricated houses shall be erected, nor shall 
any home be moved from one lot to another unless such home shall conform 
to all county requirements. 

9. On any comer lot in any residential or commercial district, there 
shall be no planting, structure, fences, shiubbery or obstruction to vision 
more than four (4) feet higher than the curb level within Mie required front 
yard set back of said districts. This provision shall not be interpreted to 
prohibit the erection of an open mesh type fence enclosing any school or 
playground site, or landscape features sudt as trees, shrubs, flowers or 
plants, provided they do not produce a hedge effect contrary to the foregoing 
provisions. 

10. In any agricultural, commercial or industrial district, no gasoline 
pumps or islands for same shall be erected closer than twelve (12) feel 
to any right of way. At all gasoline supply stations and other places where 
gasoline is dispensed for public consumption there shall be erected a safety 
curb, exclusive of driveway entrances, at least seven (7) inches in height and 
six (6) inches in width, and all such curbs shall be of masonry construction 
and shall also conform to all State Highway Department regulations. 

1 1 . In any residence district, no building having curved metal roofs 
or walls shall be constructed, moved or altered within two hundred (200) 
feet of any property line, however said metal frame buildings may be u%d 
for temporary headquarters by contractors, constitictmn companies and the 
like for offices or storage during the time requied to complete the building 
or dwelling (or which a building permit has been issued. 

12. Building materials in all residential, commercial and hiduMria' 
structures shall conform to the requirements as set forth in titt Count> 
Building Code. 

13. Signs, billboards and (Mher devices for the advertisnnent of real! 
estate may be located in any district wiriiout permit if located on Hk property 
offered for sale; however such signs or devices shall m>t exceed sixteof 
(16) square feet in area. The erection of larger signs for this purpose ritall 
require a use permit as jHOvided in an ordinance errtided '^Outdoor Advar- 
tising Ordinance," adopted January 26, 1934 and su bs e yienU y amended. 

14. In any industrial district no resideatial structim diall hereiafter 
be erected and occupied ,^r living imposes, however tkis AnSi not be in- 



13. Bi Miji iiii II till innfifrt TTllnrr 1*" "t-'-'-T «"^ ^ — ■* -i*"^ 

a bofldfaw *e arv oerapied by briMhip and their existing front yw* « 
less than rtie reqriicd ftont ymd set b«*s ^ecificd in this ordin^cc. the 
average existing frmit yard set tack shrti be observed. 

16. On lots erf thirty (30) ffet or fess in wi«Wi of leceid at the time 
of the passage of this ordinamw, no <rff-strtet poriring sImII be required. 
However, sho^d two or more lots be combined for a building site, the off- 
street puking ai«i JM required by *e district controlHng saM tot shall apply. 

ir In any R-S I a * b, i. 3. 4; R-D I A 2, A R M Districts where 
.kMs are of reawd prior to the passage of this ordinance and said ots have 
te» than the required frontage as reqami herein each side yanl set back 
may be reduced to 12 pettxnt of said lots width. Hwever, in no case *all 
rtie side yard set back be less rtian 6 feet. 

18. hi aH commercial and industrial districts, off-street parking shall 
be provided at a ratio <rf one permanently maintained r»rking space of two 
hundred (200) square fcet for each five hundred (300) scpiare feet of buiW- 
ing area. 

19. The establishment or maintenance of trailer camps m any district 
where such traitor camps are permitted shall conform to the county 
mdinance regulating such t^iiler camps adt^ted June 1, 1953. and sub- 
sequently amended. 

20. Outside toilets and hog farms shall be confined to agricultural 
districts only. • 

SECTION Xf 
AMENIMffNT 

1. The County Board of Supervisors may, from time to time, on 
its own motion or on petition from property owners after ^blic notice and 
hearing as required by law and after report by the Cminty Planning Com- 
mission, amend, sui^cmem or change that district boundaries or regulations 
herein or •subsequently established. 

(a) Before a puWic hearing is held upon any contemplated amend- 
ment or change in this ordinance, or the boondaries of any of the districts 
eslabKshed by this ordinance, at least fifteen (15) days notice tfiereof shall 
be given by one publication of such notice in a newspaper of general 
circulation within PriiiMss Anne County. 

(b) Every application by a property owner to amend, supplement 
or change the district boundaries or regula.tions of this onKnance shall be 
filed in writing with the Secretary of the Board of Supervisors, and shall 
be accompanied by a fee of Twenty-five DoNars ($25.00). to be paid to 
the County Treasurer, which shall be applied to the cost of advertising 
and expense incidental to reviewing, publishing and reporting the facts. 

(c) The Secretary shall forwaord any applkations for any proposed 
amendment, suf^ment or change of district boundaries or regulations 
to the County Planning Commission for recommendatioo and report, 

2. In determining what, if any, amendments to this ordinance are 
(o be adopted, the County B<»rd of aipervisors shall give due consideration 
to the proper relationshop to sucfi amendments to the entire Zoning Plan 
and ordinance tm the County of Princess Anne, it being the intent 
to retain (he integrity and validity of the Zoning Districts herein described, 
and to avoid any isolated spot zoning changes in the Zoning Map. Any 
amendments adopted by the Board of ftipervisors may be modified from 
the form in which they were advertised within the limits necessary to 
relate property such amendment or amendments to the Zoning Plan and 
ordinance. Final action on such modifications shall be subject to review 
and report of the Planning Commission prior to final passage by the 
County Board of Supervisors. 

3. No application for a change of zoning of any lot, parcel or portion 
thereof, shall be considered by the County Board of Supervi«>rs within 
one year 9f the final action of the County Board of Supervisors upon a prior 
application covering any of the same de-sOribed fand. This provision how- 
ever, shall not hnpair the right of the County Board of Superviwrs to 
propose any amendment of change in the boundaries of any of the districts 
in this ordinance on its own motion. 

SECTION xn 

ENFORCEMENT 

1. This ordinance shall be enforced by the Building Inspector. 

2. All applications for building permits as required by the Building 
Code shall be accompanied by plot plans in duplicate, showing the actual 
shape and dimension of the lot to be built upon, the site and location on 
the lot of the building or buildings and accessory building! existing or to 
be erected or altered, the existing and intended use of each building or 
part of a building, the number of families the building is designed to 
accommodate, the location and number of required off-street parking 
spaces, and such other information with regard to the lot as may be 
necessary to determine and provide for the enforcement of the provisions 
of (his ordinance. One copy of such plot plan shall be returned to the 
owner when such plans shall have been approved or disapproved by the 
Building Inspector. 

SECTION xm 

APPEAL 

Any person aggrieved or affected by any action or decision of the 
Building Inspector, may appeal as a matter of right, to the Zoning Board 
of Appeals as provided in Chapter 24, Article 3, Section 15-863 through 
Section 15-855 and Section 15-850.1 as amended in 1950, Code of Virginia. 
The said Board of Zoning Appeals may be appropriate cases and subject 
to appropriate conditions and safe-guards, vary the application of the 
terms of this ordinance with its general purpose and interest and in 
accordance with general rules herein contained. 

The Board of Zoning Appeals shall have the following powers, and it 
shall be its duty: * 

a. To hear and decide appeals where it is alleged there is error 
in any order, requirement, decision, or determination made by the Zoning 
Administrator in the enforcement of the provisions of this ordinance. 

b. To grant a variation in the regulations when a property owner 
can show that his property was acquired in good faith, and where by 
reason of exceptional narrowness, shallowness or shape of a specific piece 
of pitiperty at the time of the effective date of this ordinance or where 
by reason of exceptional topographical conditions or other extraordinary 
or exceptional situation that the strict application of the terms of (his 
ordinance actually prohibit or unreasonably restrict the use of His property 
and where the Board is satisfied, under the evidence heard before it, the 
granting of such variation will ailleviate a cteariy demonstrable hardship 
approaching confiscation as distinguished from a special privilege of con- 
venience sought by the owner, provided however, that all variations 
granted under this clause shall be in harmony with the intended spirit 
and purpose of this ordinance and shall not constitute a direct and obvious 
artiendment of any district regulations or district boundaries, 

c. To grant, updR such conditions and safeguards as it may determine, 
such variances from this ordinance as may be in harmony with the general 
purpose and intent of this ordinance, so that the spirit of the orditlftnce 
shall be observed, public safety and welfare steured, and substantial justice 
done, including the following, after report to the Board by the County 
Planning Commission: , * 

1. The extension of a district where the boundary line of a district 
divided a lot in single ownership as shown of record at the tim^ of the 
effective date of this ordinance. 

2. To interpret the provisions of this ordinance where the street layout 
actually on the ground varies from the street layout as shown on the maps 
of the Mastre Zoning Plait. 

SECTION XIV 
VIOLATION AND PENALTY 

1. Any person, firm, corporation, or association violating any pro- 
visions of this ordinance or failing or refusing to obtain the license shall be 
guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction thereof shall be fined not 
less than Five Dollars ($5.00), nor more than Five Hundred Dollars 
($500.00). and each day's continuation of such violati^ shall constitute 
a separate offense, 

2. The Zoning Administrator or any other official of the County of 
Princess Anne may institute any appropriate action or proceeding to. pre- 
vent the unlawful erection, construction, reconstruction, alteration, repair 
or conversion of any building or structure, or the unlawful use of land, to 
restrain, correct or abate such violation, to prevent the occupancy of said 
building, structure or land, or to prevent any illegal act, conduct, business 
or use in or about such premises. 

SECTION XV 
REPEAL 
All ordinances and reratutions or parts thereof in conflict with the 
provisions of this ordinance be aqd are hereby repealed to the extent 
of radi conflict. 

SECnON XVI 
VAUDITY 
If any section, subsection, Kntence, clause or i^rase of this ordinance 
is for any reason ht^ to be unconstitutional, such deci»on shall not affect 
die ^nlidity tei (he remaining portions of this ordinance. 

SECTION xvn 

ORDINANCE IW5IGNA11DN 

This ordinance may be known, designated and cited as MASTER 
ZONING PLAN OF PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY, VIRGINIA. 

SBcnoN xvm 

KI'I'in.llVE DATE 

This ordinance shall be in ^fect from and after thirty (30) days of 
its jfdoplion. 

Smm V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

IO-14-» 



vwGiMM wMmsm- mm, -thu^day, ocmmt u, t954 




UitI MMrtMiis 



lltysrt or cwrfMM of "VA^K OV VHIGiNIA BEACIT of Viifiaia iMcb, 
i» *c Slate of Vifj^ria M Ac clew of fc—JMw oa Oirtokv 7, 1954. made 
ta TW State Coryorafloa CuaniihuloB. 

ASNET9 

1. Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve bal- 
ances, and cash items in process of collection $1,169,560.43 

2. United Skates Crovemment obligatimis, direct and guar- 
anteed I 2, 1 84,438.5 1 

3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions 674,980.42 

4. Otfier bonds, notes, and debentures 10,000.00 

6. LxKins and discounts (including $24.84 overdrafts) 2,I76,.672.12 

7. Furniture and fixtures 33,194.83 

9. Investments and other assets' indirectly representing 

bank premises or other real estate 100,000.00 

11. Other assets „ 16,063.76 



12. TOTAL ASSETS 6,364,910.07 

LIAMLfTIES 

13. Demand deposits cf individuals, partnerships, imd cor- >'• — 
porations 3,335,275.3 1 

14. Time deposits of individuals, partnerships and corpora- 
tions 1,144,860.59 

15. Deposits of United States Government 168,201.37 

16. Deposits of States and political subdivisions 1,200,752.52 

17. Deposits of banks 15,548.80 

18. Otner deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 43,140.36 

19. TOTAL DtPOSrrs $5,907,778.95 



23. Other liabilities 



32,708.55 



24. TOTAL LIABILfTtES (not including subordinated ob- 
ligations shown below) 5,940,487.50 

CAPFTAL ACCOUNTS 

25. Capital* ^ 150,000.00 

26. Surplus "150,000.00 

27. Undivicted profits .' 118,572.06 

28. Reserves 5,850.5 1 



cm or ▼mODTTA skmh 

Re: APPLICATION FC»t A 
SPECIAL PERMIT TO C<Mf- 
3TRUCT A MOTEL OF 8 UNITS 
ON THE SOXJTHSIDE OP 16th 
ST.. BETWEEN CYPRESS AND 
PARKS AWENUE (LOIS 18-17- 
19 BIOCK 8) 

'A iHiblic hearing on the above 
am>llcation will be held on Mon- 
day evening, October 25th, 1954 
at 8:00 P. M. in the offices of the 
Virginia Beach Federal Savings 
and Loan Associaiion at 210 - 
25th St., Virginia Beach. 

All interested parties are in- 
vited to attend. 
Signed : 

W, H. TERRY . 
Chairman 2k>ning Board 
10-14-2t 



29| TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 424,422.57 

30. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS .. 6,3H910.07 
• This bank's capital consists of: 

Common stock with total par value of $150,000.00 

MEMORANDA 

31. Assets pledged or assigned to secure liubilities and for 

other purposes .• 2,125,746.68 

33. (a) Loans as shown above are after deduction of re- 
serves of 8,942.36 

I, George T. Mullen, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly 
iwear that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly 
represents the true state of the several matters herein contained and set 
torth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

Correct— Attest: GEO. T. MULLEN, Cashier 

FRED A. HAYCOX 
SIDNEY S. KELLAM —Directors 
E. H. CHURCH 



Stat6 of Virginia, County of Princess Anne, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 11th day of, October. 1954, 
(SEAL) and I hereby certify that 1 am not an officer or director of this 
bank. 

Ml^OJWM S. «ICHARDS, Notary Public 
My commission expires October 16, 1957. 



HOME LOANS 

Designed for Your Convenience 

Low Closing Costs 

No Red Tape 

Life Insurance Not Required 

Monthly Payments 

No Anticipation Penalties 

Prompt Service 

VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

210 25tli Street Phone 2511 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 



OLD 
HICKORY 

BOVBBOI 







ZONING NOTICE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 

Re: APPLICATION FOR A 
CHANGE OF 250NINO FROM 

RESIDENCE "A" TO RESI- 
DENCE "B" DISTRICT FOR A 
PORTION OP LOT 1, BLK. 83. 
SEA PINES, NORTTHWEffT COR- 
NER 35th & ATLANTIC AVE- 
NUE. 

A public hearing on the above 
application made by Mrs. Ella 
Raymond will be held on Monday 
evening, October 25th, 1954 at 
8:00 P. M. at the office of the 
Virginia Beach Federal Savings 
and Loan Association, 210 - 25th'' 
St., Virginia Beach. 

All interested, parties are invited 
to attend. 

agned: 

W. H. TERRY 

Chairman 2k>ning Board 
10-14-2t 

VIRGINIA: 

The regular meeting of the 
Board of Supervisors of Princess 
Anne County, will be held in the 
Supervisor's Room, of the Clerk's 
Office, on Monday, October 25th, 
1954, at ten o'clock A. M., at which 
time persons willbe heard for or 
against the following proposed 
Amendment to the Building Code 
of Princess Anne County: 

That the Building Code be 
amended to read as follows: 
In any housing project of 
five (5) dwelling units or 
more, a building permit ^ta» 
of 25.00 per dwelling unit will 
be required, in addition to 
building fees now required. 
TESTE: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 
10-7-2t 



Hi ttw Ctarfe's Offlee flf Ae Cir- 
ert« CMirt •# AM CovCjr sT 

of SeptcMker. ItSC 
TH(»|AS MICHAEL E8SER. 

Plaintiff, 
against 
JESSE MAE ESBam, Defendant. 
Order of PabHcatkni 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matri- 
monii ;rc»n the said defendant, 
upon the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit havl&g been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 231 W. 
Ocean View Avenue, Norfolk, Va., 
it Is ordered that she do appear 
here within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to protect 
her Interest in this suit. 

A CC^Y— TESTE: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk. 
By: E. H. Atwood, D. C. 
Stant & Mirman, p. q. 9-23-4 



fOR RENT: new complete^ 
fuml^ed iQ>artment. Center oi 
town. By season or year. Phone 
Virginia Beach 11»7. (HO-TFN 



FHDR RENT: ROCAS FACIUTIES! 
POCAHONTAS HOTEL. 19TH. 
AND OCEAN PRC»IT. VIR- 
OINIA BEACH. Steam heat, 
shower and tub. television and 
games, from $15.00 per month. 
Phone 1921. 9-30-3t 



FCai RENPT: Studio apartment, 
two rooms, kitchenette and 
bath. Two blocks from ocean, 
theatres and stores. Also one 
four room apartment on 60th 
Street. Phone 42-J2 or 2443-W. 
10-14-lt 

FOR RENT: T<vo hedroo.Ti com- 
pletely furnished apartn n; 
$55.00 monthly. Phone 435. 

9-23-'rFN 



FOR RENT: Small house, fur- 
nished. Suitable for couple. 
Apply at 804 8th. Street or 
Phone 2073-M. Mrs. Mary E. 
Wells. 9-30-lt 



. ZIPPERS 

• REPAIRED 

• REPLACED 

Complete Repairs on 
HAND BAGS - LEATHER 
JACKETS ■ UMBRELLAS 

- LUGGAGE • GOLF BAGS 

- SADDLES 

G R A N E S 

REPAIR SERVICE 
434 Union Street 
NOKFOLK, VA. 



ZONING NOTICE 
CITT Of VmOINIA RACH 

Re: APPUCATION FOR A 
CHANGE OV ZONINO FROM 
RESOJIENCE "B" TO BUSINESS 
DdSrmiCT, LOTS 8 TO 20 IN 
BLOCK 27. SOUTHSIDE OP 18th 
ST. BETWEEa« CYPRESS AND 
MEDTTERRANEAN AVEOTOE. 

A public hefaring on the above 
application made by the Clark 
Chevrolet Corp. wlH be held on 
Monday evening, October 25th, 
1954 at 8:00 P. M. in the office 
of the Virginia Beach Federal 
Savings and Loan Association, 
210 - 25th St.. Va. Beach. 

Signed: 

W. H. TERRY 

Chairman Zoning Board 
10-14-2t 



ZONING NOTICE 
CITT OF VIRGINilA BEACH 

Re: APPUCATION FOR A SPE- 
CIAL PERMIT TO CONSTRUCT 
A GASOLINE PILLING STATION 
ON THE NORTH-WEST COR- 
NER OP 7th ST. & ATLANTIC 
AVENUE. 

A public hearing will be held 
on the above application made 
by Louis Dickens on Monday. Oc- 
tober 25th, 1954 at 8:00 p. m. in 
the office of the Virginia Beach 
Federal Savings and Loan Asso- 
ciation at 210 - 25th St.. Virginia 
Beach. 

All interested parties are invit- 
ed to attend. 

Signed: 

W. H. TERRY 

Chairman Zoning Board 
10-14-2t 



FOR RENT: For year around 
rental. Furnished three room 
apartment on Princess Anne 
Golf course. Call H. G. Moore 
with Jarvis and Kitchin. Phone 
362. 9-23-TFN 



FOR RENT: For winter rental. 
Heated furnished or unfurnish- 
ed apartments at low rates. Call 
H. O. Moore, Jarvis & Kitchin. 
Phone 362. 9-23-TFN 

FOR RENT: Several two bedroom 
apartments and small efficiency 
apartments. Apply 209 10th. 
Street 9-16-TFN 



FOR RENT: Modern motel type 
apartment for rent on winter 
rates. Located one-half block 
from ocean in center of Virginia 
Beach. Convenient to every- 
thing. Effic.ent. completely fur- 
nished with all utilities. Hot 
water radiation heat, also fui- 
n^shed four room apartment 
with lights and water included. 
Heated with gas. Phone owner 
1591. 10-7-3t 

FOR RENT: One or two bedroom 
apartments. Reasonable. Phone 
921 for information. 10-7-2t 



FOR RENT: 211 61st. Street, 
Virginia Beach. Three bed- 
rooms, with servants quarters. 
Nicely furnished. Reasonable 
rent to June 15. 1955. Call H. O. 
Moore with Jarvis & Kitchin. 
Phone 362. 9-23-TPN 



FOR RENT: Ocean front apart- 
ment with two bedrooms, liv- 
ir-f dining room, kitchen elec- 
tricauy equipped and bath. 
Aluminum storm windows. Con- 
venient to shops, churches, 
school and amusements. $50.00 
per m6nth. Phone 3033 after 
6 P. M. or 2185-R days. 

10-7-TPTI 



Articles For Sale 

FOR SALE: ^7 Foot "Franelite," 
all aluminum House Trailer. 
Frigidaire and television includ- 
ed. See at Lot 40, Trailer City, 
Virginia Beach. Reasonable 
price. 10-14-3t 



rOR SAI£: Car trailar $75.00. 
Large Roper stove WO.OO. Hot 
Point Washer. All in exceltent 
condition. Phone 1543-M, or see 
at 103 58th. Street, Vii^in!a 
Beach. 10-14-lt 

FOB SALE: Baby carriage with 
pad. Used six months. Converta 
to stroller and car bed, $20.00. 
See at 7500 Atlantic Avenue or 
phone Virginia Beach 907-R. 

10-14-U 

Fcm SALE: Admiral" 47" con- 
sole television set. Perfect con- 
dition, will sell very reasonable, 
also black per^.an lamb coat, 
siz5 12-16, newest style. Phone 
1875-W. 10-14-lt 

FOR SALE: OIL HEATER — 
$139.00 "Washington Frugal." 
Six room size, one year old. 
Will trade for a smaller one in 
as good condition, or sell half- 
price. Phone 2280-M. 10-14-2t . 



FOR RENT: Pine Acres, 806 - 

9th. Street. Two bedroom house, 

unfurnished except for electric 

stove and refrigerator.. $So.OO '^7^777^ Z, T I^i~~i T . T t 

monthly. Apply owner, 811 gth. Ti r . , "^ 

et,.o»t «.- TthLzi^ oftAi ,n n oi '"^"- tjuuranieea. free estimates. 
_Street or Phone 2901. 10-7-3t, Call Shelly s Furmture. Va. Beach | 

FOR RENT: Efficiency apart- | _2}f^ ' '^-t' ' 

ments and sleeping rooms all ;poR SALE: Gas water heater~Iiid 



r'OR SALE— V-belts. ice trays, 
defrosting trays, door g.xakes 
and other refrigeration supplies. 
W. C. Johnson, Kelrigcrati.ij, 
322 ntli Street, Phone Virginia 
Beach 1465. 1-11-tf 

LOST and FOUND 

FOUND: EYE GLASSES. Pair of 
gold rim glasses with very 
strong lense. Found near 65th 
street on the beach. For fur- 
ther information Phone 1877. 
9-30-TFN 

iielp Wanted 

HELP WANTED: Woman for day 
work, cleaning and some cook- 
ing. Phone 293 1-M after 6 p.m. 
10-14-rt 



utilities. Very reasonable. Con- 
venient location 205 20th. 
Street, K-Mac Cottage. 

10-7-3t 

FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur- 
nished apartment. 500 Virginia 
Ave., Oceana. Phone 2066-M. 

10-7-3t 



PO|l RENT: One bedroom, pine 
paneled, furnished apartment 
at 1306 Baltic Ave. Nice and 
clean with radiant heat and 
electrical kitchen. Private en- 
trance. Yearly rental. Phone 
281-W. 10-7-TPN 



gas refrigerator, in excellent 
condition. Phone 921. 10-7-2t, 
FOR SALE: HOUSEHOLD FUR- 
NITUR3 - Southern Trailer 
Sales row has lir;,'e .sup;)iy of 
hous?hoid Iiirnlture, of all 
types includin,' washin'j; ma- 
chines, I automatic and wring- 
er), and several late model 
electric boxes to choose from. 
All a bargain. Phone 2797. 

10-7-TFN 



CommonweaKli of Tttglnl*: 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Clrcoit Court of the County of 
Princess Anne on the 16th day 
of September, 1954. 
VASH-n p. HUNT, Plaintiff, 

against 
JOSEPH HUNT, Defendant. 

Order of Publication 
The object of this suit Is to ob- 
tain a divorce from the bonds of 
matrimony from the said defend- 
ant, upon the grounds of deser- 
tion for a period of more than 
one year. 

And an affidavit having b^n 
made and filed that the defendant 
is not a resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 



FOR RENT: Pour room unfur- 
nished apartment. 3407 Arctic 
Ave. Kitchen equipped with 
utilities. Phone 992-R. 

10-14-TFN 

FOR RENT: First floor furnished 
duplex apartment. Yearly ren- 
tal. Available October 20th. Ap- 
^ ply Mrs. Sykes 416 Cypress Ave. 
or phone 272-W. 10-17-3t 



FOR SALE: One sma,ll electric 
ironer. One oil stove - "Du- 
therm." Reasonable. Phone 
1147-W or Norfolk 44902. 

10-7-3t 




ALPHIN 
HARRELL 
MOTORS, Inc. 



PRINCESS ANNE 

COUNTY'S ONLY 
AUTHORIZED 

MERCURY 

DEALER 



COMPLETE SERVICE ON ALL MAKES OF CARS 
PitKUP and DEUVERY 

Factory ^ Trained Mechanics 

914 17th STilEit PHONE 223 — VIRGINIA BEACH 

▼ It i#fn aiKCBI PHONE 22158 — NORFOLK 



FOR RENT: WILL SHARE - a 

house with business couple or 

lady. Phone 174-W after 7 P.M. 

10-14-3t 



REAL ESTATE LOANS 



* BUTINO 
* BUILDING 
* RBf AIRING 
* REFINANCINO 



fice address being: 3345 U. S. Air 

Force Hospital, Chanute Air Force 

Base, Illinois, and home address 

at 151 Maple Street, Manchester, 

Connecticut, it is ordered that he 

do appear here within ten (10) 

days after due publication hereof, 

and do what may he necessary to 

protect his interest in this suit. 

A COPY— TESTE: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk. 

By: E. H. Atwood, D. C. 

Kellam & Kellam, p. q. 9-23-4t 

FOR RENT: Five room unfur- 
nished house at London Bridge, 
two screened^ porches and large 
lawn. Also three room upstairs 
apartment, completely furnished 
with outside entrance. Reason- 
able rent. Phone 475 W 2. 

10-14-lt 



FOR RENT: Etticiency apart- 
ments and lovely sleeping rooms. 
Steam heat, all utilities fur- 
nished. Reasonable rent. 205 
20th. Street, Va. Beach. 

10-14-3t 



FOR SALE:One floor oil burner. 
Will heat 5 or 6 rooms. Good 
condition, very reasonable. See 
Joe, Elliott, Birdneck Road, or 
Phone 1809-W. 10-7-lt 

FOR SALE: Furniture for sale, 
must move at once. One 36 x 
36 Octagonal mirror $17.00. 
Mahogany china closet $22.50. 
Buffet $22.50. Serving table 
$15.00. All in perfect condition. 
Also drapes and bedspread to 
match pictures and table lamp. 
Double porch swing $9.00. Mrs. 
J. Snyder, 303 30th. Street, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va. Phone 1284-R. 

9-30-1 t 

SEEDS, PLANTS, - FOR SALfc: 
MARY ELLEN'S GARDEN - 
Military Highway & Engle Ave. 
1 mile west of Indian River light. 

Bedlng p la n t s, perrenials, 
shrubs, and evergreens to land- 
scape your home. Grading, seed- 
ing and landscaping. Cut flowers. 
6-17-TFN 

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE: Two 
lots in good condition - ocean 
terrace - reasonable. Contact 
Rainey Real Estate Agency on 
31st. Street. Phone 2715 or 
1160. 10-14-lt 



HELP WANTED: Organi.st - choir 
director for the Virginia Beach 
Methodist Church. Call or write 
Rev. C. S. Lowell. 10-17-lt 

HELP WANTED: Wanted small 
dance band, Hillbilly or popu- 
lar. Part time or full time. 
Phone Mrs. Wolf 746. 10-7-3t 

HELP WANTED: Refined, neat, 
active l.idy between ages of 21 
and 40 to help owner operate 
business. Phone Mr. R. M. 
Jones at Virginia Beach 1380-J 
after 6 P. M., or 650 ■W2 be- 
tween 9 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. 

8-26-TFN 



INSURED SAVINGS 



BERKLEY PERMANENT 

BUILDING AND LOAN 
ASSOCIATION 



.M2 W. YORK ST. N< 



FOR REMT: Harleys Apartments, 
2405 Pacific Ave. One and two 
bedroom apartments. Yearly 
rental. Reasonable rates. Phone 
10**- 9-23-lt 



FOR SALE: "Motorola" console 
17" television. Good condition. 
$75.00. Phone 1797 or sec at 
411 19th. Street. 10-14-lt 

FOR 3\LE: 11 Cu. Ft. ■'Servel' 
gas rcfr.iierator. Separate freez- 
ing compartment. Phone Vir- 
ginia Beach 2099-R after 5 p.m. 
10-17-3t 

FOR SALE: Complete crib en- 
semble, "Taylor-Tot" stroller. 



MTanted to Bur 

WANT TO BUY? Household7ur- 
niture and furniohings. Tele- 
phone Va. Beach 1991 or 1812- 
M. 4-3.tf 

Sltua^on Wanted 

EMPLOYMENT WANTED: Reg- 

Lstered Nurse, versatile. Desires 
nursing in home or hospital. 
Day or night, any type cas:. 
A-1 references. 8 hour duty, 
live out. Phone Norfolk 36392. 

10-17-lt 



EMPLOYMENT WANTED: Li- 
cen-sed practical nurse desires 
private duty. Any type ca.se. 
will go anywhere, and live in. 
Ten years experience, best ref- 
erences. Phone Virginia Beach 
^97- lo-14-3t 

BABY SITTER — Daytlme,^eve- 
nings, nights. Grandmother, ex- 
perienced. Phone 3156-J. tf 

EMPLOYMENT WANTED :~ De- 
sires Job doing house cleaning, 
floor waxing, window washing 
and etc. Phone Fred Hodges at 
Norfolk 50041. 9-30-31 

HOW TO RELfEVESKifHrCH! 
IN 15 MINUTES, 

If not pleased, your 40c back at 
any drug store. ITCH-ME-NOT has 
mild aoesthelic to case itch in min- 
utes; has kcratolytic, antiseiilic action 
that sluuislis off outer skin to KILL 
r w-r'*^ ^^» UNCI S ON CON- 
lAC 1. Unc for eczema, ringworm, 
toot itch, other surface rashes. Today 
It MEKEUi TH DRUG CO. 



and baby scales. 
Phohe 3384. 



Reasonable. 
10-14* 



AUTO LOANS 

AUTO INSURANCn 

AUTO REFINANCING -AUT - hKANCING 

BEACH FINANCF CORP. 



BAMS 

For Athlete's Foot— Ring Worm 

Results Absolutely fiuanmtevd 

or Money Relundcd 

For the ta-atment of skin lesions 
;Lissed as fungus infections such 
is athlete's foot, ring worm, jock 
itch and dobie itch. 

PRK'E $1.00 

Sold al Harrell's Phannacy 

and ait leadim Drag StORs 

E. GLY ROBERTSON 

34th & AtlaRtk ■ I9tt ft AtliMc 



CLAI^IFIED AD 
RATES 

vtinifuuiii. out iiiscrlion, 7 5 
up t« -3 w iriK. .'( l«ir i-jcb jhMI- 
lionyl word. \dt' i <> i li inscrtiOfM 
jilc fich. l*i-,,i'i'« '.lass.iitii rutn 

i „; , ..1 \''^ .!»'.( M 

w: in ' ut oiiHt ij> .' i». iB. iue^' 
«lay for inrr^'iil week. 

All rales quoted are cad ki 
aii< ince. 



Let imr \d-v<s<>r help 
I tour ad. Ju.it cmII 1877. 



M'SCELLANEOUS: Inquire about 
our rental and easy payment 
plan fur all Musical Instru- 
ments. Several exceptional bar- 
gains in Band Instnunents 
while they last. Instructions <« 
all iastruments - private les- 
sons only - Instnunents fur- 
nished during 10 week trial 
period. Beach Music Co., 204 - 
206 16th Street. Phone 1445. 

10-7-4t 

ARTICLES FOR RENT: TractOT 
and equipment for rent. Land- 
scaping. 20 years experience. 

• Broyiea and Son. Phone Prin- 
cess Anne 330. lO-H-St 

MISCELL.\-^TEOUS: Will keep 
child for working mother, in 
my home, days. Phone 910-M or 
2257-W. 10-14-lt 

MISCELLATJEOUS: Why not have 
a portrait made of your chil- 
dren for Christmas? Specialize 
in pastels. Also oil paintings 
done from old photographs. 
Phone 2486-W. 10-14-« 



MISCELLANEOUS: Alterations - 
Fittings in your own home. Any 
hem $1.50. Send name, address 
and phone number to P. O. Boa 
1683 Norfolk lor appointment. 
9-23-TF!l 



MISCELLE ANGUS: 

Complete PRLN^TING SERVICE. 
Letterheads, envelopes, carets, 
wedding announcements, bro- 
chures, circulars and general 
jobs - printing of all kinds. CaD 
1877, The Sun-News, Priating 
Department. 9 16-41 



MISCEU^EOUS: 
RefrigCTJition and Air Condi- 
tioning service and maintenaotw 
Phone J. A. Johnson 1919-W 
Beach Refrigeration Service. 

8-12-TP8 

J. It. Grane. Canvas SpedaHti 

Repairing all leather goodi^ 
golf bags, suit cases, hand bags. 
saddles and harness. 434 Union 
Street, Norfolk. Va. Pbone 203M 
S-20TVN 



SERVICE: All types commercial 
anr household refrigeration al- 
so Laundromats. Dealer for 
Westing house and Frigidaire. 
W. C. Johnson Refrigeration, 
322 17th Street, Virginia Beach. 
Phone 1465 - (30 YEARS AT 
YIROINIA BEACH) 9-9-TPN 



ii^struction-tSiehoolt 

SCHOOLS^ "shorthand, ' ^plnfl 
and bookceping classes. Dorothy 
L. Hourlgan Phone 2939 

8-4-Tm 



Shop for the 

WHOLE FAMILY 

at the only 

DEPT. STORE 

<ni the Beech 



THF 

OUTLET 

2018 Atlentie Ave. 

fMenhMe Va. BMdl fl* 



QtACH Teiiiuoroiv loroiro . 

PH.-^S'P TLAPK CMFV«?CL6T CORP 

i/86 •'■■"! ' "fh St , ^ inio Leach 

R B MATTHEWS, Mqr 



PHONE 



We specialize in repair both 
newer aad hand Iswiiimwmb. 
Also motw re<coiiditkmi^, ww^ 
ing machine reioMiig aai tool 
(trinding (Scissors, knives, rtc) 
Joe E. Elliott, Birdneck BMd. 
Telepboae Va. BtMsh 18M-Vt. 
6-3 



BAKiD ENAMiL 

AUTTO 

PAiiiniie 

di Hour Semite 

: ONE YMt mtutttm 

JAMES BnM. 
i| MOTOR CO. 

;:OceeiM,Ve. Hwm t)M 



.■=**! 






vNi6tf^ mACHsmt- fm0k-mmm0cf, ocmtm v^ i^S4 






flf AwM W<Hl( in the 
ToO^' wiU be the 
tspie ^ (feUtemtkni for the 
IbM Ml ■wiling of the VirginiB 
gUMlJiiiMiii ef floetad Work. XNs- 
ftel Om. <mi yHd*y. Oetober 15, 
MM M a ■■ to 3:30 9- »• at the 



tkt ■Mminc aes8i(Hi. be- 
at 1:W Mid lasting until 
ISi-M, Or. liftthan Cohen. {>rDfes- 
Mr of aDcial work. New York 



School of Social Work, CohuMmi 
Unlverelty. will speak on "An m- 
troduetlon to Social Group Work." 
A panel dtscussion will follow his 
address. Members oi the panel 
will be officers of weial Mrmeies 
in Iforfcrik. dhaiies D. Griffin, 
executive directs <A the CmUral 
YMCA, is chairman of the rafnn- 
ing session. 

A luncheon honcM^ng Dr. Cohen 
will be held from 12:30-2:00 p. m.. 











Khm h» «B aM«t ftfl-tfeMP iv- 
erevtloa irarken who haw en- 
roQed for the 16 semiim emstm tm 
aociiU groop work oifenA by the 
recreatKm a^ wchIi grmip eora- 
mittee of the Itorfolk CmincU of 
Social Agencies. 

Mort<m J. Gaba. ejeeeutlve di- 
rector of the Jewi^ Cc»raftniilty 
Council, will discuss "Status of 
Social Work in the CtBnmunitj>— 
What Needs to be Done and What 
C^n be AectHnplished," during the 
afternoon meeting fnHn 2 to 3:30 
p. m. A panel, composed cX lead- 
ers In the field of education, med- 
icine, budness and religkni. will 
participate in the afternoon delib- 
erations. 

A special dinner meeting for 
th3 membership of the Hampton 
Roads Chaptar of the Am^ican 
Association of Social- Workers, 
with Miss EliKjbeth Do<feon, pres- 
ident of the chapter, presiding, is 
scA dul:d for 6:30 p. m. 



FdMIH HNKI 



SHm 



i 



r 



I ma MASswiiaf 

* SaWrt mM tw9 tvfii Mill 



awrr wwt m an w /k i UXtm . J 




mtmm Club 



(Continard from Page 3) 

:n? Pi-ank Tarrall, David Watts, 
and Brian Zittrain. 

During the coming year the 
club wil sponsor many school 
events in order to carry out one 
of their main functions, the 
award ng of letter- jackets to sen- 
iors who letter two years in a 
vais:ty sport. The members have 
already starteQ this program by 



|ut( for wotchinf V^ 




with 

11161001 

FIGURE 



BIBIOOK 

PERFORMANCE 



BKIOOK 

TIADE-INS 



Bowliiig Newt 

(Continoed from Page 3) 

WM tops for the losers. Their team 
games 434, 409 and 454. Ceiola's 
team led by Jean Davis with a 
295 set won 2 out of 3 games 
from Beauty Box team Bette 
Austin's 269 set WM best for the 
losers. 'Schoen's Vet Hospital 
team with Dot Whitehead rolling 
a 328 set won two out of three 
from Ray's Variety team although 
Lou Cashman rolled a 333 set 
for the losers. 

Colonial Stores Inc. team led 
by Betty Ktker with a 267 set 
won two out of three from Mer- 
kle F. B. I. team. Marie Merkle's 
251 was best for the losers. 

High Ind. game for the night: 
Lou Cashman. 124; High team 
game; Schoen's Pet Hospital, 487; 
High Ind. Set; Schoen't Pet Hos- 
pital, 333; High team Set; Scho- 
en's Pet Hospital, 1426. 



Market your twfa at wcidits ci 
188 to 206 pmmdB. imlen yoor 
feed program is extremely «eo- 
nmnieal, addltlcmal pCMinds will' 
mean less im)fits. . 

Select the very best gilts oat 
of your market hogs and breed 
t^em to replace scnne oi the old- 
er, off -type, poor-fMPoduelng sows 
in the herd. When selecting gUts, 
keep in mind weight fcH- age, good 
meat type, trim jowl and Moul- 
der, trim straight underline with 
at least 12 well-spaced tei^. and 
straight, sound feet ami legs. 

And what about runt plm? 
Some are runts because tticy're 
inherited slow-growth character- 
istics. Others mult from poor 
Iteding. 

Fetd sows a good gestation ra- 
tion with enough protein, vita- 
mins and minerals, along with 
hDdie-grown grain. Peed sow.s - 
k...*.nctd sow-and-p g sui;n>lenient 
dui-.ng lactat.on, and creep-ftsd 
nursing pigs a btanced ration. 

Pen litters according to age s^ 
older pigs won't rob the younger 
ones. Control external and inter- 
nal parasites. Then, if in spite of 
all these precautions, you still 
have runts, pen them separately. 
Bi^, or lutve mixed, a highly 
fortified ration that includes ex- 
tra antibotics and vitamin B 12, 
and other vitamins such as ribo- 
flavin, niacin and pantothenic 
acid. Feed this free chc^ce until 
the runts have gained the proper 
weight. 

COOKED GAKB.4GE 

Garbage feeders in Princess 
Anne are now cooking garbage 
for swine — but how many are 
doing it properly is open to ques- 

CHATTERBOX 

CHATTiai AROUND V. B. H. S 

What happened to Gale P. and 
Bill B., they aren't seen in the 
halls of V. B.? 



tiCHl. 

Vete rinar i wi a lAm are in charge 
I of the eradleatkm prngnm tit 
veaieular emmtteOHi in Mrtne la 
I Virginia say there mre sone in- 
j stallations wtnen the tenpeni- 
i ture of the w rb— * b^ag coiAed 
; is not uniformly high enough to 
ficill disease organlams. The ^ta- 
ation can be cwreeted in wmay 
cases with retetively mimNr chmg- 
es, such as rediicinc Astuiee be- 
tween stean i^pes. spacing d 
holes, and ^rring. 

Costs for cooking equipment. 
labor, and fuel vary considerably 
according to the size and type of 
operation. A sr-Jill feeder who 
cocks 25 potmds of garbage daily 
reported an equipment cost cX 
921. A larger feeder who cooks 6 
tens daily had an in.tial cost of 
92,800. 

A publication, "Bqu!':m?nt f-- 

ths H at-Tratmr-nt of Garbage 

To Bj Used for Hog Feed." (riTPs 

! details en design and use. It is 

|av«iIaUe from Sm;>errisor. VK 

Erad}eatk>n. 1103 Slate Offtee 




ta a 



ft Vtm&rii^ yem emt sell any 
if^ JoBnann Onaa in it. 



•not la 

er p«to 

of lUa ten blB ^noMMa, «MI his 
eeoklnc rte t» vnrmA Vtm poes- 
WUty of m oMKtwM of VK iriileh 
eoidd iMM tte dMUhtar mi 
iNvlal of Vkt Atfto* hartL llw bi- 
aervlee wiB tfBiflate t]ie 
mmtetiOB before sale 
as hofs. fonMRrly nqprind toy Uie 
,DapailiBcnt. 

The cotAiaff operation, mroperly 
done. wiB.diialaate not only th 
virus ei VI, b^ hog ebotera. In 
fluense, and othar disMses, in- 
clu«fing Bncblanoals, so the fced< 
o's lonn dMNHd be reduced. 

Coddng also oudns ^urbage 
BKMre patotabte. and aluiats «an 
b^ started on ttialght garbrfr 
earlter. 

WKMTB A WBIV 
"The stamtard fam deflnltUm 
I oi a wwd is, a jHnt out ol vHam, 
ibiit ttiat QOirtd fH coafoKag m 



sooth. .RtbnKHi 
I a forafe crop, 
or wire grast, 
is a secondary noakmi weed seed 
In VIvgtaila. aaMi yet it is ^mited 
in lawns where the aiM is too 
IgM and sandy tor the imrnl 



OHmaOr, the steuted deflni- 
tkm af a weed wont do, ao we 
have the VinHaia Field and Vege- 
tiMe Seed Uiw. 

This law says tlmt there are 
weeds and Own there are weeds, 
and irtmA you call them depen-^s 
on how hard they are to get rid 
of. 

It I jsts seven of them as ncmious 
weeds, that is, weeds that nobo:ty 
in Virginia wants anjrwhere in 
any cultivated fleld. 

Four of flwse. Kndweed, 
Quack-grass, Canatto Thistle and 
John^m Grass, are in-!mary nox- 
ious weeds. Ilie law says yau 
cant sen any etamnereial seed as 
aeed. If it ctrntalns the seeds (rf 



tiNW fiior. 

!%• reMOB la tluA Aist ttor 
■re idHMk m^mtMe to cottrrt 
oaee ttay get ertiMlAed. ML are 
heavy seed pnAxers, teoA in ad- 
dition, eaeh of them also spreads 
l9 Mana of tmdftgrotBHl roe^. 

Thiee aare of these weeds, dod- 
der. Bermuda grass and wild on- 
km, «re seconifery noxloos weeds. 
The s ee dsma n can seU commercial 
seed wilth these weed seeds in it, 
but he has to put on ttw label 
how much d eaeh is there. In 
the ease af dodder, he cant aeli 
the seed eoimnercially if it has 
more than 6 dodder %ed to the 
mmce. 

tThe secondary noKous weed 
seeds are pretty much like th« 
pnmary. except not so bad t» 
CMitrol. 

The rest of irtiat the farm r 
noimally calls weeds when th'y 
grew in the field are all lumped 
tcifeth'^r in the tow. The seeds- 
nuitli doesn't have to sav v.' ' 
they are on the label of the seed 
ba'gs, but he does have ta state 
the total W3ed seed content, in- 
cluding the primary and secon- 
dary noxious weeds. 



What happened to C. M.? Why 
is she chasing all the boys who 
are going steady. 



Who's name does Dee Dee L. 
have all over her books? Could 
it be A. H.? 



Jobil L. is really looking for- I 



MICI INaUM* riDIRAl TAX AND WARRAN1V 

Receives UHF and VHF (all channels) 

LiTS TRADii 

Get Our Trade-in Offer Before You Buy 



HESTERS 



LEVI 



I OH 



207 17th Street Phone 2293 



VA. BEACH CHURCH LEAGUE 

London Bridge Baptist No. 2 
team led by Chuck Ebel with a 
307 set won two out of three 
games from Va. Beach Methodist 
No. 1 team; Paul Whesdos, Jr. 
313 set was best for the losers. 
Oceana Methodist No. 1 team 
with Bill Elliott qiilling the pins 
for a 354. Clip won two out of 
three games from Oceana Meth- 
odist No. 2 team although Wal- 
ter Hutchins rolled a 350 set for 
the losers. 

Va. Beach Baptist led by John 
Brown with a 334 set won two 
out of three games from London 
Bridge youths. Jimmie Bradt's 299 
set was best for the Youths. 

Lynnhaven Pre^yterian No. 1 
team with Jack Cake rolling a 
327 set won two out of three 
games from Va. Beach Methodist 
No. 2 team. Aubrey Holme's 295 
set was tops for the Methodist. 

London O-idge Baptist No. 1 
team with Whit Voliva rolling a 
303 set won two out of three 
games from Lynnhaven Presby- 
terian No. 2 team. Bill Robinson 
and Donald Marshall rolled sets 
of 300 and 299 for the loeers. 

High game for the week: Bill 
Elliott, 139; High Set: BiU fflUott. 
354; High team game; Oceana 
Methodist. No. 1, 5SI4; High team 
set: Oceana Methodist No. 1, 
1486. 



ward to spending her weekends 
with Jim M. 



Looks like Cheryl W. and Bruce 
M. are back together again. 



What's this about Kayo B. and 
Jaiite 8.> 

All of us are really going to 
miss Marcla K. especially Charles 
H. 



What's happening to Fred B< 
and Janet H.?? 



What's this about Aubrey H. 
and Priscilla W.? 



What kind of phone call did 
Cheryl W. and Arlene C. get? 
Could it have been from C'vlUe? 



I 




niicMMwIifaltejrwM 
(bMBmI bi aduntcBca 
I* cMlntjraU tadltfoM 
8l ka KenlMd(]r whfalmjr 
iMallng. It has ^Me 
IMlM in caancd, new 
I bands to obtain 
tti derind U^tmss of 
Id^ and balanced lav«r. 



^jUfMt t^mnt^v lALTlMOIE. MMYIAND 



Penny Drive 

(Continued from Page One) 

Mrs. Richard Humphries, 
KempsviUe District Chairman an- 
nounces the following field work- 
ers: Mr. W. Roy Parsons, Mr. W. 
Warren Littleton, Mr. N. W. Mor- 
ris, Mrs. Robert F. Wasdon, Mr. 
Edwin Brock, Mrs. Millie Lancas- 
ter, Mrs. W. W. Johnson, Mrs. L. 
R. Snyder. Mrs. George Mc- 
Knight, Mr. H. E. Burnett. Mr. 
J. D. Hart, Jr., Mr. H. A. Culpep- 
per, Mrs. F. L. Hughes. Mr. Ly- 
man Clark, Mrs. John C. Huff, 
Mr. Thomas W. PDindexter, Mr. 
John Collins, Mr. Rhea Walker, 
Mrs. Rhea Walker. Mr. Lorrie Al- 
len, Iilrs. J. C. Green, Mrs. Russell 
WiUoughby, Mrs. Katherine Bris- 
Bois, Mrs. H. A. Duplain, Mrs. 
Garland Barlow, Mrs. Lucy Mc- 
Coy, Mrs. Snyder, Mr. W. W. 
Johnson. Mks. Millie Lancaster, 
Mrs. Joe Charles, Mrs. Russell 
Freader, Mrs. J. L. Creekmore, 
Mrs. O. M. DoBier, Mrs. Emmett 
Hudgins, Mrs. James A. Cantwell, 
Mrs. J. M. Lane. Mrs. Otto Stroud, 
Mrs. F^nklin. 

Workers have placed coin con- 
tainers, each with a capacity of 
600 pennies, in homes, stores, and 
business establishments through- 
out the county and the Beach. 
An honor roll has been set up for 
all turning in a full container of 
pennies or the equivalent $6 in 
donations. 

To date, additional names ap- 
pearing on the "Honor Scroll" 
are: Mrs. H. S. Spry. Seaside El- 
ectric. Mr. S. Paul Brown, Court- 
house Elonentary School, Mrs. 
Geneva McCoUun, Master llmmy 
Wilson. 

The Princess Anne High School 
Band is under the direction of 
James A. Cantwell. It has made 
several public appearances this 
year, and will participate in the 
Oyster Bowl game, November 6, 
&uippy new uniforms were pur- 
chased with funds raised by the 
Ruritan Club and oth«r civic 
groups in the county. 




2 



UFEBUOY 

HEALTH SOiAP 
Batk 
Caics 



2Sc 



JVST REDUCED 

CaOSCO-SPRY 

OfR 

SNOWDRIFT 



3cl93c 

lb. Can 34c 



PALMOLIVE 

BEAUTY SOAP 

•* 12c 



Cake 



CASHMERE 

■OQUETjMIAP 

St 12c 
PALMOUVE 

BEAUTY SOAP 
O Cakes ^OC 



WESSON OIL 

BottieVfC 

BREEZE 

• J£ 32c 



BABO 



n uoi. ne- 



DASH 

DOG FOOD 
Z Cans ZSfC 



AJAX 

2 '^25c 



ADOLPHS 

MEAT TENDERIZER 

1^ 49c 
OCTAGON 

TOILET SOAP 
w Cakes l«rC 



SURF 

is 31c 



PICKLES 

PICK - OF • CAROUNA 
UNCLE SWEET 

S;2k 



EXTM Mfi BIYt Mi. TNROVfiH THE STORE 



2mI Big Week MP's 
9Slb JbiRiversanf Gelebratien 



Chuck Roast 



A A F SUPEH RIGHT 
BUDE^UT BONE IN 



li. 



35g 



BONRfSS CROSS CUT ROAST lb. 69c 



SHMd BaeonSTs"™^ 53c 



AUGOOD 
ISIICED 
nCG. 55c 

LUTERS SMrrHFIELD 

$1 UAMo Jt TO 14 ». AVGE. lb. "vC 
[.Rftifrr- BY THE PUCE LUTERS 

35c PORK SAUSAGE».„,39c 



Ik 34e 




wvnM-nam- by i 

BQLOiGNA 



nA. 

iUICY 



4 (T 29c 

3 ■!» 29c 

2 italki 1 9C 

;i!..b.gi.29 

APPLES cm^ .. f^ 3».29cGREEN CABBAGE,t„^9c 
CARROT S 1,1 n MO) 29cHoneydews «.* «„ „. 39c 
GREEN PEPPERS aOcKALE i,EGAto i..c..^.m,19c 
ONTONS ,Eu^ „^m21cSWEET POTS ,^2U 



6RAPEFRUIT 

Delicous Apples 
Pascal Celery 

POTATOES "•"»•*'• 



eOLDEN CORN tili^Sft" 

PRUNE JUICE OUAKaMAID 

CHED-O-BIT 

I. SHARP CHEESE 
PREMIUM CRACKERS 



CHEESE FOOD 



JANE PARKER 
PRACH or PINEAPPLE 



2 12 ez. cans 27C 

qt. bottle 2Se 

2 lb. loaf. 79c 

lb. 49c 
lb. Pig. 25c 

lb. jar 2SC 



LUNCHEON MEATtfa 
CUT SREEN BEANS »"'^ 
PANCAKE FLOUR '"""'"^ 

9oi.ref. 

Jiffy Pie Crust iNix 10c Biscuit Mix 4oz pkg 29c 
Blaeldierry Or Clisrry Jam Ana Page 12 ozgiass 25 



3 12oz. cans 1 .00 
3 13M>oz.cans 29c 

2 20oz.pkgs. 25c 



NEW LOW PRICES 

RYE GRASS SEED 

ii 8»c !i? 1.50 

IJ:^ 145 Sr 6-25 



JANE FKER SPECIALS 
Angel Food Cake jPEa.39c 
Cherry Piei«,P«ter e.39c 

UrEnS^ laae Paifar Cm Bar Ea. £uC 

Cherry Roll j... p.Aer Ea. 25g 

ilUIN U iO Sofared • Cin'mii -^Mn ItfC 
lANE PARKER DOZ. BAG 



AH PricM In Tfiit Ad BfKHv* Thru Sahirday, Odebm- 16 



mam 



■■ai 



vmcmiA KACH suw- mm, tmursbay, ocfowr m; 1954 



VIRGINU BEACH SUN-NEW:^ 




^Hem imr WmWXXMmQ AWtFLVM 



aothliM?, magaalnes. cards, and I joumaism classes and the Olrt 
toilet articles were delivered to Scouts are interested m buUdlnff 






RrqiNHring main <Hshm, su^ as 
Beef Pte, Chiekm-Coen Caasertte, 
w Ram Turnovers, to store 1b the 
home free«r can be a real Ume- 
saver and cmivenlenee. mrovided 
the hooeMaker looks oat fw a 
few "do% and Am'ts" for success 
in this modem way ctf storing 
food. 

rM« apeekUMa It Om V. S. 
•ff A tilf^l M i 'ii 



Tke 



la pies or ellMr des- 
to tak/t spectel pre- 
e a a ttw i a test thte deMeate hnrit 
tarn Aark or aaslv. Starttnff 
wHIi cvfap, fInH, wc0-fla«otcd 
apples is taapsrtanl far tkia me. 



me 

fualitj affer itUemit 
•r daw bi Inmat sfarace. Tke 
vesaNa sm — w aiaMiMk to a 
aaofclBw, "FFseiHUr caMwaaaiiaB 
nAito Mafees." (OH-M) wMek 
gives regies to 24- ar Z5-p«r- 
lim sfam smI provMea lw#-way 
uueciRnn -■" iwfw wp pf^cc^w n 
the h o aw i J ker wMcs to aerve 
part of the faatf right away aad 
how to ffreeie the rematower 
and bter e ompte te lb prepara- 
tion tor serving. Shigle espies 
of "Freeing C — ihh i at laii Mate 
Mshes" may he had from the 
Coanty Agent's office, FrhMesa 
Anne. 

As special pdnters for freezing, 
the Department's food specialists 
say: 

DO — leave vegetables and ma- 



ttamA d^^itly on^rdone for some recipes for them. 
fi«ea^«. If co(Aed mllHlone. the 
foo(b are Utely to be too aoSt 
when re-toe«ted. 

DO— ftreae nwat iries or turn- 
overs with pastry crusts uiriiaked. 
Crusts taked after fraeiing. in 
the exptriments, bad fresher fla- 
vor ami were more flaky and 
tender than Uiose baked mad then 
frcnen. 

DO— cool quick^ a eoiAed main 
dish that is to be flroien by set- 
ting the uncovered pan of food 
(HI ice w in very ceAA water. A 
metal pan la p r e ferre d for cool- 
ing, as it conducts the heirt away 
from the food rapidUr and is not 
likely to break. Quick eotriing 



who wants to 



Eastern State Hospital in Wil- 
]iam.5burg recently by members of 
the Welfare Department of the 
Princess Anne County Junior Wo- 
men's Club. A repwt on the pm- 
ject was given at the October 
bu.sines.s meeting of the Juniors i 



a barracks-type building for 
sleeping quarters at an aM>roxl- 
mate cost of $400. 

The club also agreed to ?ive up 

to $125 to a needy family in the 

community . 

Harold Kellam. chairman of the 

on October 5th at the Virginia | Bloodmobtle drive for Prince-ss 

Beach Community House. Mrs. Anne County, ."^loke briefly to the 



tfcnmnt nnoiu 



^pocms salt per gallon, to prevent 
(tokening. Drain. Place awle 
slices in a single layer in a steam- 
er and steam 1 1-2 to 2 hours, de- 
pending (m thickne^ of slices. . ^ , „ . ^ .,.,_. »,, 
Cool in cold water and drain. Fbr Frederick G. Trummer. pres,dent. ; club. He requestec^ the Jumors to 

presided. get as many people as possible to 

The Welfare members took to ' come to the Community House to 



_. ,ened~or"uiis~w'eetenedr"pack the P«cl*etboolts. 7 ladles' hats, 5 

Prom experiments with various sUces into freezer Cotainers and ^^'^'^ I*"^^- | ^^^'^- ^* "'" ^ 



a sweetened pack, sprinkle 1-2 

'pSSnS^of S^and'^r^'sUNthe State Haspltal 5 patterns. 5 donate blood at the next vLsit of 
*^ ^ —'--^—'- " 1— «—• »--♦= R jj,g Bloodmobile tomorrow. i^ 

Hours will be from 12 to 6 p.m. 

,. , , . , .. .. _ » „._.. <4n»n i.oiHnir 1 9 inoh ccBts. 27 men's jackets, 4 coat Doctors are on full-time duty. Mr. I 

po^ible ways of hold.ng the cut^P^^ ^dovm. ^eaving^ f^^J-N linings, 30 ladies' dark dresses. 9 Kellam stated that an emergency , 

i ladies' coats. 17 ladies' jackets, exists in the blood supply m this i 
To Can Ap^e SMees— jg jaeti'% ties. 48 tooth brushes | area. The Norfolk blood bank is j 

Packing raw gives better flavor | ^n^ 43 tubes of toothpaste, 8 '_ amost depleted, he said. Mr. Kel- ! 
and texture than pre-heating the ■ ^^^ of cards. 20 wash clothes, lam was introduced by Mrs. C. 
slices and packing them hot. Por ^jij} 250 current magazines. Mrs. Roger Malbon. vice chairman of 
a raw pack, slice peeled and cored jgjjn Ooode. Jr., co-ctiairman of ' the civilian Defense Department 




iMWle's fre^ color, texture and' 
flavor, the following procechires 
have been found successful: 
To Areese apple sMces for linrtt 

eockton or meookcv oesserta 
Prepare a medium-heavy syrup 



by dissolving sugar in water in , gj^j^ i^to water containing 2 .he denartment stated that sev- «,.„ Tv„ni«»r a,ired that mem- 
stops the c()Oking and so helps to the proportions of 3 cups sugar tablespoons each of salt and vine- eril othe^Js' wlH^ made to K.!f thTl^TiS^^d nur^"r 
keep the natural flavor, cotor and to 4 cups water. To each quart of ; ^„ per gallon. Drain. Pack t^^ "^^ ^^Z2tT.^^vc.xZr^ tor "^'^J^l^ ST^ieVo^- 
texture of the foc^l. It also re- -^^.^aJ^i^ ^5?^ l^d^ | ^l-f ^^cJT oX^^ ^ ^^JS'mV", }' ^1?^ 

enlng^d for .run feezing is_sol_d I ^ ^ ^r t^S'r^^ S" J^ Sfth^e ^^^ ^^ , ^^ J^^ i^S^ r tTk^S 

portion of 1 cup sugar to 3 cups ^ent had also secured clothing j.^^^ ^j^ courses 

water. Leave 1-2 inch .space at ^q^ jq giris and 20 boys, residents 

top of jar. Adjust jar lids and ^f ^ local orphanage. Approxi- 

process either pints or quarts 15 mately 30 c(Mits. suits, and dresses 

minutes in a water-bath canner. ^-^re collected. 



tards or prevents growth of Imc- 
teria that may cause spoilage. 

DCffTT— add a crumb or cheese 
topping to a food before freezing, 
ftich topping^ are best .ad(fed 
when the food is re-heated. 

DONT— hold main dishes too 
l(mg in frozen storage. Por tip- 



in powdered or crystalline form in 
many drug stores. 

Starting with 1-2 cup syrup in 
each freezer container, slice peel- 
ed and cored apples directly into 
the cold sanrup." Press slices down 



Uxfi quality and economical irae of and add enough syrup to cover. 
freezer q^kce, two or three months Leave space at top to allow for 



in storage is long encnigh, though 
most of these dishes will h(rid 
(luality fairly well for six months. 

Apple sneeSi^ 

Apples are plen^ul now and 
very good. They are one of Vir- 
ginia's famous foods. Here are 



food expanding in freezing 1-2 
inch space in pint containers: 1 
inch in quarts. Seal and freeze. 
To fr«ei« apple sflees, wNh 
or wfthoirt sweetentng, for pie 
or other eo^ed dishes — 



The hot pack has this advant- 
age, if storage space is limited: 
About 50 per cent more apples 
may be packed in each Jar. To 
pack hot: After the slices are . „, .. ....... . » w. ■ 

drained from the salt and vine- "»«"« ^lub at their recent busi- 



Mrs. W. A. Green is chairman 
of the Welfare Department. 

Mrs. William P. Ferrell was 
elected second vice president of 
the Princess. Anne Junior Wo- 



g.nr solution, boil the fruit in thin 
syrup or water for 5 minutes. 



Slice peeled and cored apples Then pack and process in the 
into water containing 2 table- canner like raw slices. 



Suggestions were made as to 
collecting children's clothes for 
the Welfare Bank. Mrs. James A. 
Johnson. Welfare Bank chairman, 
reported that the bank is in dire 
need of things for (fhlldren. One 
child, she reported, had to stay 
home from school for lack of 
clothes. The bank has bought 7 
pairs of shoes for school children. 
Mrs. A. J. Dennis was named co- 
chairman of the Welfare ftink. 

Mrs. Gordon Potter, chairman 



Child Safety 
Being Stressed By 
PTA Groups 



"We protect wild Hfe. What 
about chOd life?" 

Mrs. Laurio H. Potter, safety 
chairman of the W. T. Cooke PTA, 
asked this que8tl(m this we^ as 
she spoke in behalf of the child 
traffic, safety program being spon- 
sored locally this m(mth by the 
iParent-Teacher Safety Commit- 
tee and the Governor's Highway 
Safety Committee. 
, "The rules of good sportsnisn- 
ship protect our wilif, birds §nd 
Anlms^ls," she declare^, "liut too 
often ^ rules of safe^ kte mT- 
glected when it comes to protect- 
ing our children on the streets 
and highways of the nation." 

Mrs. Potter pointed out that 94 
children under IS years of age 
were killed In Virginia traffic last 
year, and another 3.505 were in- 
jured. 

"The PTA is solidly behind this 
traffic safety program." she said. 
"We want to do everything we 
can to help educate people to 
their responsibilities for the safe- 
ty of youngsters." 

Mrs. Potter listed eight rules 
for adults — parents and motor- 
ists — to follow to safeguard the 
lives of children in traffic. 

PAtKESfTS SHOULD: 

1— Set children a good example 
by crossing streets only at inter- 
sectiohs, waiting for the signal, 
looking both ways and for turn- 
ing traffic before crossing. 

2— ^Find out what traffic sAfety 
education your children are re- 
ceiving at school and coordinate 
your own instruction with it. 

3— Impress upon children the 
danger of playing In the street or 
near moving traffic. See that tney 
play only In approved play areas. 

4 — See that children are skilled 
in using outdoor toys such as 
roller skates, bicycles, scooters, 
tricycles and wagons, and that the 
youngsters practice safety rules 
when using the toys. 

MOTORISTS SHOULD: 

1— Keep a constant lookout for 
chil(h«n. Even when children are 
clearly in view, their actions are 
often unpredictable. 

2— Near school areas be ccm- 
stantly alert for signs, signals, 
traffic police, school patrols and 
for children th^mwlvra. 

3 — ^Don't compete with bike rid- 
ers. Be ready always to give them 
the right of way. 

4— Always drive as though It 
were YOUR cl)ild who might be 
endangered. 



Sergeant Frank E. Loterzd Cited 
For Newspaper Work In Europe 



U. S. Army Sergeant First Class 
Frank E. Loterzo, of Virginia 
Beach, was recently honored with 
a citation" praising him for his 
work as editor of the best U. S. 
military newspaper In Europe. The 
citatlcm was made in Frankfurt, 
Germany. 

Sergeant Loterzo is the son of 
Frank A. Loterzo, who resides at 
409 17th Street, here at the re- 
sort. 

The 26-year-oid regular Army 
newspaperman has been editor of 
"The Chronicle," U. 8. Army 
veekly published for troops In the 
nortliepn part of the U. S. torn 
at Germany, since NoveiAber of 
1952. 

His newspapei- won top honors 
as best in the field after a 12- 
month survey made by Headquar- 
ters of the U. S. Army, Europe. 
Sgt. Lotenso's publication was 
chosen as tops on the basis of 
makeup, news coverage, method 
of presentation, and all-around 
journalistic excellence. 

The citation was presented to 
Sgt. Loterzo by Major General 
Thmnas W. Herren, of Dadeville, 
Ala., commanding general of the 
U. S. Army Northern Area Com- 



mand, during a ceremony at com- 
mand headquarters. 

General Herren told Sgt. Lo- 
terzo: "You are doing a top job 
with a minimum of personnel. 
Thanks to your professional ca- 
pabilities and soldierly attributes 
this command has the 'best news- 
paper in Europe." 

A 1946 graduate of the New 
Rochelle. N. Y.. high School, Sgt. 
Loterzo Joined the Army in Sep- 
tember vf that year. His entire 
Army experience has been in the 
newsfiaper field. 

He was associate editor of the 
Ctaap Oiirilon ^igl.) "Raimbler," 
and editor of th»'fleout (Korea) 
"GrapWo" atid TIP Magazine." 
and the Fort plx (N. J.) "Post" 
before departure for Germany. 

Sgt. Loterzo learned to speak 
German soon after his arrival In 
Germany. 

He explains: "It was a matter 
of self-defense. Our typesetters 
are all German, and although 
they work on an English language 
newspaper, they don't speak a 
vwrd of the language." 

Sgt. Loterzo currently resides 
in Frankfort with his wife, Tina, 
and two children, Jay. 3. and Ja- 
net, 2 months. 



ness meeting. She succeeds Mrs. 
F. M. Durham. Jr. 

Mrs. James G. Kellam was elec- 
ted as a delegate to attend with 

Mrs. Trummer the Tidewater Fall , o^ the Fine Arts Department, an- 
District Meeting of the Virginia I nounced that 45 members ,, were 
Federation of Women's Clubs at i Participating m the art. .music 
waiiamsburg. and Mrs. Ferrell I and drama classes being offered 
and Mrs. Ooode were named as I by the club The music and drama 
alternates. Others to attend are: classes, she stated, were now only 
Mesdames Green, Paul Maestas. 1 50 cents a lesson. 
A. J. Dennis, and Joseph Larson. ] Members of the Princes Anne 

The Princess Anne Juniors vot- Junior Club were invited to 
ed to adopt the following money- attend a tti-alliance meeting with 
Mr. Swarng Charernphol and making projects for the 1954-55 the Cavalier and Norfolk Juniors 
Mr. Jinda Thiemmdh of Thailand I club year: help for the Princess | on Tuesady at 8 p. m. in Nor- 

Anne Central High School and folk. A panel discussion on segre- 
for the Girl Scout at Camo link- i gation. Joel Carlson, moderator, 
horn, ^nd continued operation of | has been planned. On October 
the Club Welfare Bank. ISpecifi- 28th. a luncheon will be held at 
cally. the high school is in need ! the Norfolk Yacht and Country 
of a multigraph machine for the | Conllnned on page 14) , 



Scientists From 
Thailand Visit 
Fish Laboratory 



Number of Alcohoh'cs Increases 
Rapidly in U*S* in Past Ten Years 



In 1940 there were 2.632,000 
alcoholics In the United States. 

By 1950 the number had jump- 
ed to 3.878,000 and. was still on 
the increase. 

These figures are the results 
of studies made by Dr. E. M. Jel- 
linek, former director of the Yale 



HAVE SUMMER CLOTHES 
READY FOR NEXT TEAR 

When sent to the laundry, the 
summer's ctothes are returned 
clean, pressed and lUce new. If 
they are carefully^packed in clos- 
ed containers they will be ready 
for wearing when warm weather 
comes again. 

Summer clothes should be stor- 
ed in a dry place so tttat mildew 
won't dunage them. They should 
also be packed loosely so Uikt 
there are fewer wrinkles when the 
time comes for the g«menlt8 to be 
worn again. 



GEORGIA MAID 




r 


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ps 


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1 




M 



the Stale of Geonia Hm •Verted 
as Ito cMidliale in Hie 1955 Mhid 
of Cotton Contest a beanllfvl 
hnnm-cycd h rwi i^e from Colmn« 
baa. She is prdty PkHy Belt, who 
attendi N pHh wc«le m Univenity. 
tke 1955 ttyd cotilert ia ope* to 
a*y ght horn la a co a oii- prod wiin 
■tale who b heiwcen 'A* am «■ 
IMS, has never heca auRM, airi 
to Ml leaA 5 f«M I faidwa mH. Gon< 
pkle inf ohmMm ^oot dw ^eMl• 
im and cnny fonH are avaHaMe 
firma NMiond 6oHaia CMm^ Box 
1ft, MenpU^ Tmm. tke 1955 
■aM w« vMl immM dMca la iIm 
IMni 




School of Alcohol Studies and 
now consultant on Alcoholism to 
the World Health Organization 
of the United Nations. Necessary 
statistics cause the estimates to 
lag three to four years. 

In a recent article, Dr. Jelllnek 
writes: "The estimate for 1950, 
as yet unpublished, is 3.876,000 
alc(rfiolics in the USA, of whom 
3,280,000 were males and 596,000 
females. Compared with 1949 the 
number of male alcoholics has in- 
creased by 4.000 and the number 
of female alcoholics by 20,000. 
The rate per 100.000 adults (age 
20 and over) has been practical- 
ly unchanged since 1948 (3,952 
per 100,000). For two years in 
succession no increase in the rate 
has been seen." 

Although the RATE of alco- 
holics appeared to be leveling off 
in 1950, the NUMBER continues 
to increase steadily and at an 
alarming rate. This is especially 
true among women, according to 
Dr. Jellinek's estimates. In 1940 
there were only 376.000 female 
alcoholics, but in 1950 the num- 
ber had jumped to 596.000. an in- 
crea% of 47 per cent. The num- 
ber of female alcoholics increased 
by 20,000 between 1949 and 1950. 

But even these , figures do not 
give a true picture of the num- 
ber of people in trouble with al- 
cohol In the United States today. 
Ijumpiner in those people for 
whom drilling has bec(mie a real 
problem in family or business life, 
the estimate, according to Jel- t 
linek and other leadhig authori- 
ties, reaches close to the 7,000,000 
matt for alcoholics and pn^lem 
drinkers. 



were recent visitors at the Vir- 
ginia Fisheries Laboratory at 
Gloucester Point, and spent sev- 
eral days looking the layout over. 
The purpose of the visit to the la- 
boratory is to bring information 
to the Virginia scientists of the 
fisheries of Thailand and to ob- 
serve our research men at work in 
Chesapeake Bay, which is suni- 
lar to the.OuK of Thailand in 
many respects. This exchange of 
ideas should prove beneficial to 
the fishermen of both of these 
widely separated countries. 

Mr. Charernphol is fishery offi- 
cer of the Department of Fisheries 
of Thailand and for the past five 
years has been head of the Ray- 
ong Marine Fisheries experiment- 
al station. His duties include pro- 
moting of sea fisheries, consisting 
of experiments on fishing gear, 
and Introducing new fishing me- 
thods to Thailand. He comes to 
Virginia after having spent three 
months with the Pacific Oceanic 
Fishery Investigations of Hawaii. 
After spending six months in the 
United States, in which time he 
will visit many of the marine la- 
boratories along the Atlantic sea- 
board, he will spend three months 
in Japan observing marine fish- 
eries stations, their operations 
and administration. On returning 
to Thailand he will carry on stu- 
dies and observations in the shal- 
low Gulf of Thailand. He holds 
a BS degree In Pigheries from the 
University of Hokkaido in Japan. 

His fellow country man, Mi-. 
Jinda Thicmmedh, is an officer 
of the Fishery Department of that 
country who has been employed 
for eighteen years and who is now 
head of the fishery section en- 
gaged In fishery biological Inves- 
tigaio 1 JtRpt 

fish culture and natural fish po- 
pulations. Mr. Thlemmedh holds 
a BS degree from Silliman Uni- 
versity of the PhiUbpines and 
has completed three-quarters of 
graduate study at Alabama Poly- 
technic Institute. 



NOVEL AND NICE 




Marble rmt IJeirt. Jmme* E. PMifan. Mr., mm of Mr. aai IWk. 
Janes E. FrHMaa el 97 Ckestnat Street. Salem. N. J., ant taa- 
bant of tlie tenmer Wm Caarflle 3. tone of Slst Stoeel. in** 
ginia Beseb, receives his dipiei a alM^r wHh eongiatirisMMM trmlt 
Marine llhjor R, J. Dirtgle, onieer in etarg e of Oe Perwwi mg 
ControMers Sahool at illartw Air CMitrel Growp. Karea. imm ' 
gradnatioB ArsMi the Forward Ah' Controllers Sehool. IMmtlt 
ant Fithian wiR be detached for doty wHh the First Mrtflae ttt* 
vision. 

MOHTM Stailll Consumers Want 
To Bo Released Buying Power 
OnDeeeaibor2 Food Man Statei 



Postmaster General Arthur E. 
Summerfield recently announced 
that a 5-cent stamp, the sixth in 
the new ordinary series, will be 
released on Decenri>er 2. 1954, at 
Fredericksburg, Va. This date is 
was on Decnnber 2. 1823, that 
James Monroe proclaimed the 
Monroe Doctrine to the world in 
his annual message to Congress. 

The stamp will be 0.75 by 0.87 
of an inch in dimension, arranged 
vertically, printed by the rotary 
process, electric-eye perforated, 
and issued in sheets of 100. The 
color of the stamp will be blue. 

The central sabjeei of the 
new stamp is a likeness of 
James Monroe taken from a 
portspit by Renbfandt Peale. 
now In the James Monroe Law 
Office and Maseom in Pred- 
ericksbnrg. The name "M(mroe" 
is placed on the left below the 
center of the portrait and in the 
lower right comer, arranged in 
two lines, is the denomination 
"Sc" and the wording "V. S. 
Postage." All letterhig is in 
white face Gothic. 

Stamp collectors desiring first 
day cancellations pf the 5-cent 
James Monroe stamp may send a 
reasonable mfliiiir of addressed 
envelopes to the Postmaster at 
Fredericksburg. Va.. with money 
order remittance to cover the cost 
of the stamps to be affixed. An 
enclosure of medium weight 
should be placed in each envel- 
ope and the flap either sealed or 
turned in. The outside envelope 
to the Postmaster should be en- 
dor.sed "First Day Covers." 



Here's a thrifty way to acquire a dining comer. The Samsonlte 
black oval table that folds, and mat hing folding metal chairs, 
because of its over-siie top, makes one of the most comfortable 
game tables imaginable. 




Now is Time to Plant for Spring 



How is YOUR garden going to 
look next March or April when 
your neighbor's is bursting with 
color? If you want to have some- 
thing to sing about next Spring, 
Fall is the time to get in there 
and plant Dutch bulbs. With care- 
ful planning you can enjoy a 
breath-taking flower display for 
over two months or more. 



crally desirable. Bulbs are better 
off in the soil than if stored in a 
garage or cellar. Here Is a check- 
list of some of the main flowets 
that will bloom in your garden 
next Spring, if you plant the 
bulbs now, this Pall: 

TULIPS — Choose from hun- 
dreds of available varieties In ev- 
ery color and many shapes, which 









%Sm 






Neglected nooks and crannies bloom from April through May. 



imtm IMTKMIAl IIAIfIt 

HtfiiT rasm ooNmr 



can often be delightfully dressed 
up with a dash of brilliantly col- 
ored tulips. A sloping area might 
be selected for mass planting of 
golden yellow daffodils. Hyacinths 
could be placed informally along 
borders or in groups of three to 
five close to the house where 
their fragrance can be appreciat- 
ed. 

Except in ve^j warm climates, 
the sunnier the location for your 
Spring bulbs the better. Daffodils, 
hyacinths, snowdrops, grape-hya- 
cinths, and scillas will do better 
in shade than the May-flowering 
tulips. The ideal location is a 
combination of full sun and pro- 
tection: by a building, a wall, a 
hedge or shrubbery, from north 
I and west winds. Don't let drouths, 
I past or present, worry you. Bulbs 
! are not as thirsty as many other 
flowers. 

Early planting — as soon as 
bulbs can be procured — is gen- 



Plant in sun, in well drained soil, 
six inches deep, six apart. 

DAFFODILS — Yellow, white, 
or yellow and white, with occa- 
sional touches of orange, and 
many possible variations in shape. 
Plant in sun or light shade, six 
inches deep. Bloom in late March 
and April. 

frYACINTHS —Pink, blue, yel- 
low, white, all hardy and fra- 
grant. Plant in formal beds and 
boi-dcrs in full sun, six inches 
deep, six apart. Bloom in mid- 
April. 

CROCUCTS— Blue, white, yel- 
low, and striped blue. Look best 
in grass, shrubbery or perennial 
borders. Plant in sun or light 
shade, three inches deep, three 
apart. 

SNOWtHlOPS — White, early 
blooming — late February or 
March. Plant beneath shrubbery 
and in rock gardens, in light 
shade, same as crocus. 



It's Smart to Eat 
Breakfast Say 
Nutrition Experts 

Off to a good start with a bet- 
ter breakfast — for a better morn- 
ing, better work, and better 
grades. 

This was shown in recent sci- 
entific tests conducted at a dis- 
tinguished medical school of a 
leading thidwest tnlversity, when 
25 healthy boys 12 to 14 years of 
age were critically observed for 
a period of 28 weeks. 

From this study. It is of Inter- 
est to all mothers and meal-i^lan- 
ers that: 

1— Maximum work rate and 
maximum work output were sig- 
nificantly less in the late morn- 
ing hours when breakfast was 
omitted. 

2— It was the consensus of the 
school authorities that the omis- 
sion of breakfast exerted a signi- 
ficant detrimental effect both on 
the attitude and scholastic at- 
tainment of the boys who fol- 
lowed this practice during the 
time they were In school. 

3— The subjects showed no sig- 
nificant change in body weight 
whether they ate no breakfast or 
a basic cereal breakfast so lohg 
as their total caloric intake per 
day was not changed. 

The conclusions drawn from the 
study of these boys not only con- 
firmed muny of the findings which 
applied to young w(mien and both 
youne and old men, but demon- 
strated that, for the most part, 
the good breakfia&t habit is a 
sound nutritional principle that 
applies to teen-agers and the old 
and young alike. 

The quickest, easiat. and I«^ 
expensive of all iH^eakfasts is ttie 
cereal breakfast, which is as ef- 
fective nutritionally as other 
breakfasts. Using Ote nati^uiny 
accepted iMsic breakfast pattom 
of fruit, cereal, mift. iKread mad 
butter. 1-4 to 1-3 lof the dny"^ to- 
tal food requirraantts is p r ovide d. 




American consumers want non 
buying power in their food d^ 
lar and more convenience in fooJI 
shopping. Ralph W. Burger, pi-ei 
ident of the A & P Food Storife 
declares. In a statement laonelH 
ing the present month-long ertt- 
bration of the oldest food ehaUff 
95th anniversary. Mr. Burger de- 
clared that "fortunately greater 
convenience and greater econMiV 
go hand in hand as both spr^ 
from efficient operations." 

As examples of devekJvmeiiil 
contributing to both ecaaamy «a# 
convenience, he cited recent kitk 
vances in the processing of cafl' 
ned foods, frozen foods, conce^' 
trates, and progress in packaglnft 
freshness and quality controls. • 
"The American housewife || 
getting better food more amieu* 
ingly offered than ever before,** 
Burger said. "As we look to Ui|| 
future, however, it Is Clear ttiil 
the food Industry must strive M 
keep the quality and service hllli 
and bring the cq^t down." 

The \ScP pre^dent stated thl^ 
"there is great need for ecotMH 
mical practices. More than 80 ptf 
I cent of American families had la^ 
comes of less than 15.000 last, yew 
and they qient more tMli 'OHti'' 
quarter of this on food," he flftM.. 
"If they are to have sufftelMtl 
nourishing food, and at -the sUQii 
time be able to -buy 'the 
things that make up the 
standard of American livins. wt 
must provide them with a iiuutt* 
mum of food value for every Mle ^ 
lar they spend." 

Mr. Burger pointed out 
both the average family 
and farm income, which roM itt>t 
pidly during the Inflatlcnary WMT 
and post-war period, have 
off and have even shown a _ 
decreasb during the first half 
this year, '"therefore," he 
"the food merchant has a ntii 
responsibility to narrow the mti^ 
gin between wholesale and rewtt 
prices." 

Re cited major advanees ilt tl^ 
food industtT benefitting prddviih 
ers and consutners: 

CANNED FOODS offer llttproVo 
ed variety ftnd improved qualt^t 
They remain in greatest deHIMi 
because they can be obtttinad iiii 
uniformly high quaUty a* k>WMi|k 
in a form that reduces praiami^ 
tion to a minimum. • 

FROZEN FOOpB have aho«i 
great progress, particularly wU|k 
relauon to fish. »ere it is pd»^ 
sible to preserve atu) triiit|tg«| 
fish in fresh, ready to cook ooMii, 
tion to inland are^ far 
from fishing grounds, 
fttwen seafood h^s also c»l 
considerable popularity. 

PRE-PACKAOmo of meM hi| 
enabled the housewife to ehiMil 
the exact cut she desires lynl ij^ 
know its exact cost. Pre 
Ing of fresh fruit and 
is more sanitary and torn 
to the convenience of the 
l>er. 

CONCENTItATEd of 
fruit juices and other 
togetlwr with qulA-coakftlt ii»i. 
reals, "instant" desMite Mii |^ 
pared mixes for baked iMik^ 
make cooking in the holie iMir 
and more pteaaant. 

IMPROVED QVAUTt COl^ 
TlK)t£ in food ptcOa^^m MM 
processing have brotttM tlbMk* 
general r(^U« of Tfir JirtWIji ^ 

^mi'l^VlO ntMOHpNttHI eMk« 
trols all alone ^bt iMirti Hwilfciii 
noute have he%nd i^«serve Truti 
ness uid ^pM^ty Wd redwse irai» 
snd afioS^m. 

"m Hmm d B viau ii m e u» ive 
heiNiiC taoi *^MfrciMiils pi«vlfr 
ttiHr twftamu with »ie fif* «^ 
ate Maci ttii» wim: cIcab glo(«fc 



« 



\i 





▼Ice, 



raod 



I 



MAi 



vmommwiM3^$m. n^ws, imsiMf. oc^oMr u, ns4 



i^ BEACH & COUNTY SOCIAL NOTTES * 




CM JIvui FokKticn 




T$M Carriage ^ IMss Betty 
K ^tvhter df Sb-. and Mrs. 
f. fWrm- ^.. of aienrock. 
nam <^x^t$, to Aram 
VKtaAxoapet at Ftat 
A C. 3<»i <tf ifts. U. B. 
mA Qmatwt PoUullan. both 
look itteee Septonlwr 
M ttw Calvary Prrabyterian 
in (Meimick. The Rev. 
e. H^alty p. D.: per* 
tfle eeromtny against a 
of irine, white flo- 
aad Cathedral candles. Mrs. 
atrawhand. church organ- 
Ma aeecffltpenied Chauncey O. 
who Miw several %lec- 




"^le Mde, given in marriage by 
hm fwtber. wwe a Maurer orig- 
ImI of white Chantilly bee and 
Mle over satin made with tight 
io^ce; low neckline and long 
ated sleeves. The full 
"ina Bade with lace panels 
iMOMb' of kKC. Her fingertip 
^tSL was arranged from a half 
tonoet of matching lace edged 
VttiC^ne ai^ seed Pearlss She 
ttrrtad a white Bltole topped uith 
• whne orchid. Her only oma- 
iMBft was a strand of small 

lA?. Oeorge Robvt Cake, sis- 
ter «f the bride was matron of 
hcmol'. The bridesmaids were Mrs. 
C E. Farron, Misses Carrolyn 
Jones, cousin of the bride, Rter- 
l«ret Magruder and Mil£-ed 
Oriffeth. The junior bridesmaid 
was Miss Patsy Savage, another 
cousin of the bride. They all 
wore gowns of nylon net over 
taffeta In autumn shades. They 
IKnv. Bltts and matching picture 
ImIb uid carried bouquets of yel- 
hnr chrysanthemums, bronze 



p(«ip(ms and trailing ivy. ' They 
all wore brands of pearls, gifts 
of the iMicte. ArtbiH* Basmes 9vge 
was rtaig b^rer. 

Samuel A. Lynn was best man 
for the bridegroom. The grocnas- 
men were Paul Datson, Donald 
Baura, ^ul Harrison and William 
Kurt. Mrs. C. L. AlbertscA -was 
Mistiess <A ceremonies. 

F(dlowlng the ceremcmy a re- 
ception was held at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Jones, on 
Riverside Drive, in Ingleside. Lat- 
er, the couple left for a wedding 
trip to New York City. The bride 
traveled in a beige suit, twown 
accessories and an orchid corsage. 

The Egyptian 




AtkmKNft-Tckwnsbuf^ 
k»vftations issuec^ 



Mr. and Mrs. Irank Vejtion At- 
kinson, of Virginia Beach, have 
issued invitations for the marri- 
age of his daughter. Miss Grace 
Itowell Atkinscn, and John Ly- 
man Townsbu! v. on Saturday ev- 
ening, October 23. at 7 o'clock at 
Galilee Episcopal Church, and 
for the reception which will fol- 
low at the Sir Walter Hotel. 

Miss Atkinson has chosen as 
her maid of honor, her step-sis- 
tpr, MiK Margaret Edmonds and 
Miss Anne Holland of Virginia 
Beach will be bridesmaid. Misses 
Sarah Louise Wooten, of Norfolk, 
Cousin of the bride, and Mary 
Sue Town^ury, of Toledo, (Miio, 
sister of the bridegroom will be 
Junior bridesmaids, Frank Ver- 
non Atkinson. Jr., brother of the 
bride, will be ring bearer. 

Robert Barber Townsbury, cf 
Toledo, will be best man for his 
brother, and the groomsmen will 
be Harold Murger, Henry Law 
and Robert Coon, of Toledo: 
Ralph Smith of Norfolk and 
John Thornton Atkinson of Vir- 
ginia Beach, brother of the bride. 




Ann Simmons b Honoree At 
Pre-Nuplial Parties Held Recently 



victor Matnre Is shown sa 
he appears in the movie "The 
Egyptian.^' The pictare h com- 
ing to the Beach Theater next 
Wednesday. 



V 



NEWS CEIVTRE 



NEWSPAPERS 



2222 Atlantic Arc. 
MAGAZINES POCKET BOOKS 



^ 




^^^^f\A^^ 



mmm 



Birth 
Annoucements 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Niel an- 
nounce the birth of a third child, 
first daughter. Nancy Ann Niel, 
on Monday, October 4, at the 
Virginia Beach Hospital. Mrs. 
Niel is the former Miss Doris 
Crouthamel, of Nutley, N. J. 



• I 



Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Leon 
Forbes announce the birth of a 
first child, a daughter, Cynthia 
Lynn. Friday, October 1, at the 
Norfolk General Hospital. Mrs 
Forbes is the former Miss Betty 
Ann Hancock, daughter of Coy 
J. Hancock, of Bayside, and the 
late Mrs. Grace M. Hancock. Mr. 
Forbes is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Leon Forbes, of Buchanan, Mich. 



Capt. Julian Meade Cteborne 
U. S. A. F. and Mrs. Osborne, of 
Virginia Beach, announce the 
birth of a son, David Meade, 
Thursday, October 7 at Langley 
Field Hospital. Mrs. Osborne is 
the former Miss Mai-garet Mc- 
Comas, of Oakland, Md. 



Miss Ann Leighton Simmons 
whose marriage to Rev. Henry 
Cousey Barton Jr., will take place 
on Friday, October 22 at Intern 
Shore Chapel is being entertained 
at numerous parties. 

The Woman's Auxiliary or Eas- 
tern Shore Chapel entertained 
yesitcrday at a miscellaneous 
shower at 3:30 at the Parrish 
House in honor of Miss Simmons. 

Tomorrow evening Mr. and Mrs. 
William Emmitt Kyle and their 
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles T. Moore will en- 
tertain at a buffet supper honor- 
ing Miss Simmons and Rev. Bar- 
ton. The party will be given at 
the Kyle's home, "Edgewood," 
Alanton. 

On Saturday. Mrs. Benjamin P. 
Smith and Mrs. Louise Archie 
Jett will have a luncheon at the 
Norfolk Yacht and Country Club 
fcr Miss Simmons. 

Sunc^^y, Mrs. Howard Eager 
and Mrs. Charles U. Walkky will 
entertain at a luncheon at "Hill- 
wood", near London Bridge, the 
home of Mrs. Eager, in honor of 
Miss Simmons and Rev. Barton. 

Miss Aime Hammond Smith 
will entertain on Monday at a 
desert Bridge party for Miss Sim- 
mons. The party will be given at 
Miss iimlth's ^ome on Maury 
Arch. ..,, 

Tuesday evening, Mr. and Hfrs. 



if 



/ 



OnlyAnmikaiRniChokmTNKk 
M^f HbuJhm fini Chokm hoHiml 



J » 




SSd ^km great advdnces that mean more work per day . . . more 
^tfork per dollar ore ^mrs in Amerim's lowest-priced truck line! 
No wmder ChemxM trucks are the biggest sellers of alll 



Now's ffie fwiie fo h^yl 

Get our BIG OCAil 

%ov9 with a new Cfwvrafof f 



'< 






MUAR-SAV^W 

W&m FEATURES 
Alundnum ^toy pis- 
tims. dl-weadi«r ig- 
nition system and 
fiill-pranuv lubrica- 
ticm assure Itmger, 
k>wer-cost life in all 
three engines! 



miP-SAVING 

BODY FEATURES 
New stake and plat- 
form bodies are 
wider and longer. 
New pickup bodies 
are deeper. You haul 
more . . . save time 
and extra trips. 



iONG-UFI 

CHASSIS FEATUISS 
You'll find stronger 
frames in all models; 
heavier axle shafts 
and bigger front 
wheel bearings in 
2-ton models — and 
many, many more. 



ADVANCE-MSIGN 

CAB FEATURES 
Efficient ventilation 
and insulation; 
shackle mountings 
that cushion against 
frame vibrations; a 
big, one-piece curved 
windshield. 



WORK-SAVINO 

CONTIiOL FEATURES 
Easier steering witb 
Chevrolet's Recircu- 
lating Ball Steering 
Gear; easier stop- 
ping with Torque- 
Action and Twin- 
Action brakes. 



\ 



NEW CHEVROLET TRUCKS 
CLARK CHEVROLET CORP. 



•0$.<07 Seventeenth St. 



Virginia Beach, Virginia 



Hugh Stockdell Merdith will en- 
tertain at a dinner party in hon- 
or of Mrs. Meredith's sister, Miss 
'Simnwns, and Rev. Barton. The 
party will be given at the Mere- 
dith's home in Bay Colony. 

Thursday evening, Mr. and Mrs. 
Etomitt H. Rawles, of Suffolk 
will entertain at a rehearsal party 
in honor of Mrs. Rawles brother. 
Rev. Barton and Miss Simmons. 
The party will be given at the 
Cavalier Yacht and Country Club 



f0momd§ 

Mr. and Sfis. DeMiej E. War- 
nnr left Itoturday by plane for a 
two weeks trip to Las Vegas, Los 
Angeles and San Francisco. 



Ited Skin gMie on Som^y. 



Mr. moA Mn. E. A. OmfOta tmt 



flKy attended the CtM-tstening <rf 
th* CinMdM» ia Mr. uaa mm. 
FUiilB0loti, WtgKt PuweD EDek- 



OeoEge Ringold Guy left last 
Thursday lor Fort Lauderdale, 
Ma. where he will qpend the win- 
t«r months. 



C(MBdr. Vincent Etahlstrom, who 
is now statitmed In London, Eng- 
land, and a former , resident of 
the Beach, spent several days last 
week on l^e Beach visiting 
friei^. 



Mr. and Mrs. James M. JDnlim. 
Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. LMtdon 
HilHard. Jr. wlB apend this week- 
end in CtMrkMesfOte add attend 
the Virginia - V. M. I. fooOwU 
game and hooaeeoiBin^. 



Mrs. William Edward Plour- 
nay, Jr., who has been sperMng 
some time with her mother, Mrs. 
Beverley Kennon in CavaUer 
ShM-es, left yestM-day to join her 
husband In St. Johns, Newfoimd- 
faind, where Mr. Flournoy is con- 
sul general. 



Mr. and Mrs. Anthony James 
Fkt'Comio, of Rictun(»1d, spent 
last week-end at their home on 
5«th Street. Mrs. Pla'C<Mnlo. be- 
fore her marriage on October 1 
was Virginia Stewart Grow of the 
Beach. 



Mr. and Mrs. Baul W. Aekiss 
and th^ daurhMr, Miss EUen 
.Aekiss win leav» Mbnday for a 
three weeks trip to the West 
Coast. • 



Mr. and Mrs. n>Hip f. Purrfng- 
ton had as their goest test week- 
end, Mrs. A. L. Ftarrtngton of 
Seotktml Neck. N C. Miss Sara 
Funington of Scotland Neek, Al- 
fred Perrington Zn of Raleigh, 
N. C, John McOwigan, and Miss 
Ruby Hickman of Endfield, N. C. 



as their guest last we^-«d Mr. hnan, Jr., mm of Mr. ami Mrs. B. 
hardens irtster ami tarailMr-lBb 
law, Mr. «ai Mm. W. R. Wmum- 
son at XfeHB[|loii. 



P. MdoMB of OMQia MM. jv. e. 
whMi eoek j^Me mnOnf at Oali- 



CMrie Akftfidie, J^.. a ^odrat 
at the ITniverstty ai lUctaMO^. 
spent kirt wedc-end with his pa- 
rents. Mr. and Mrs. Cmtge Ai- 
drictee at thttar heae on 22MI St. 



Mr. and Mn. Rotert R. Amt- 
luf. <a Lndikfftmi, Va.. were &e 
receaaA gorats <tf Mrs. Buntley's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. fidridce 
Whitehurst at their hooM on Sfth 
Street. Mr. BiaOy te a law sta- 
dent at Wliriiincton and Lee 
University. 



Cbiy Ttswf, Jr. he» returned 
hdme atfter lietaig a patient at the 
Vurginki BOMh HMpital. 



Mrs. Emamiel Monfaieone has 
(Cenllnaad m tm» 11) 



Mr. and Mrs. Ward Cole, Mr. 
and Mrs. Nere Day, Mr. and Mrs. 
William Vaughan and Mr. and 
Mrs. Cecil Carpenter will spend 
this week-end at the Statler Ho- 
tel, Washington and will attend 
the Carolina - Maryland foot- 
ball game on Saturday and the 



CALL 

LINDSLEY OIL CO. 

vnciMA 2j0S *'*^" 

DAY AND NIGHT SIRVICe 
ESSO KEROSENi BSSO FUEl OIL 



— 
















^«l^^* 



s ■MJ^^^^fry 



*^4 




m^^L 



^?^. -?^ 







^ * < r 



V 











YOUR ARCHITECT CAN 
FROM MAKING A MISTAKE 



•^Miflk, rt* A rt ^ -CN^vifrXi^JlWh^ >♦. MVAri^V 



STOP YOU 



HEED your architect's voice of 
experience . . . when he tells you that 
the WIRING in your new home is 
just as important as the foundation, 
the roof, the size and arrangement of 
rooms! He writes "dream insurance" 
into your plans when he specifies 
ample-plus wiring . . . electric service 
capacity that is ample for maximum 
present needs, plus capacity-to-spare 
- for probable future appliances! He will 
recommend wot kss than 100-ampere 
service entrance capacity; enough 
circuits, with large enough wire, 
to deliver full power without 
overloading; plenty of outlets and 
switches for convenience. Be sure 
to WIRE AHEAD for cmnplete 
electrical living. Consult your architect 
... or your builder, or 
electrical contractor. 



VIRGINiA ELSCTRiC 
AHD POWER COMPANY 





wiring for a modem home that s 



VMMMIMOI SUV- NM^ ^iMMNf, OCPOtB1 14, 1954 



■■^B 



MOHaoatA 



(Ca wthMMJ nwB page !•) 

rettmmd to her hoBfe cm list St. 
after being a patient at the Vir- 
giiil» Beach Hooirttal. 



Mr. and Mrs. John B. Iforfleet. 
Jr., will spend this week-end in 
CharMtesville and attend tiie 
Virginia - V. M. I. football game 
and hone comings. 



Miss Jo^^hine Clark has re- 
tiB-ned to her home on 54th St. 



ta 



nfir. ami Wn. H. W. Brown and 
their «m H. Webrter Brown. Jr. 
spent lart we^-eiul In Bid^h 
with their dMwhter. Miss Jane 
Arown. who is a atud«it aA St 
Marys College. Tlwy attex^ed 
tlie CanAna - Georgia now in 
Chap^ nu on Satwday. 



Mr. «dA Mts. F. 8. BtvaUnr 
have returned to their iMOie in 
Cavalier Purk. after ^pending sev- 
eral days in Baltbawe. Tl^r 
daughter, Miss Frances Blaster 



»-. and Mfea BbvM f«n« 


Br tB, 


who haiw beoi xtaUbam on 


mm 


Boad, Ui CmnXta Sbflfcft 


have 


nofed to their aew hoae la Bk^ 


Cotany. 





Mr. voA Mrs. Chwrtes Cattm. 
Jr. have retimied to their tktmt 
<B\ ISth i^reet, irfter a trip to 
Iier# York City and th« Poeono 
MoiBitains. 



mnwst 
semx! 



.^ 50a 



SERVICE 



Mr. and MR. W. •fkevlfan 
Turner have arrived tnm Wave- 
land, 1A8B., to make th^r hfome 
at the Beach this whiter. They 
wUl reside on 13nd Street. 



Mr. and Mrs. Frank AtkinsMi 
qpent la^ week-end hi I^ncMUvg 
as the giMsts of Dr. and Mrs. D. 
B. Hbskins. 



'^^' 



i» 



I i 

%«•" I 



. Stop in today and have 
our expert mechanics put 
your car in top driving 
condition . . . 

• Speciulited equipment 
and "know how" enables 
them to do the job faster 
and belter. They use only 
factory-engineered .and in- 
spected parts. You'll ap- 
preciate the TIME you 
save, the MONEY you 
save — and our fair prices! 

yoa'll rind Ibn men who knaw your tar 



SumirMr CiMck-wp 

V¥E COVER ALL 

THSES IMPORTANT, 

POINTS 

Change laMeattoB to 
eeneet grade for eeol 
weather driving ... 
Cheek entire eleelrieal 
aysteoi . . . Teat brakca 
. . . insveet fnel lines 
. . . Cleaa spark idags 
. . . Clean and flash 
eoolbig system . . . Serv- 
ice battei-y . . . Cheek 
Ignition ... Inspeet 
steering . . . 



Mr. and Mrs Eldrfdge White- 
hurst and Mr and Mrs. WUcy 
HarreU wU spend next week-end 
in Wishtngton. D. C. 



Mr. and Mrs. FMd Waite have 
niumed to their iHime <» 3Mh 
Street extended after vending 2 
weeks to AAamas. 



Mn. Bteir Webb will arrive to- 
morrow from Chark>ttesville to 
spend the week-end with her pa- 
rents. Hb. wad Mrs. Fanl W. Ae- 
kisB at their home on HoQy Rd. 
and 53rd Street. 




Mrs. Edith W. Burden is pend- 
ing some time in fttrm York City 
with her sister and broli>er-in- 
law, Mr. and Mrs. Oetnge Arnokl. 



bn» at ilie ■Ign at nm«a SBRVICC 



EVEREH-JORDAN MOTOR CO. 

DESOTO - HlYMOUTH 

510 17 ST. PHONE V<V. BEACH 324 



Miss Mkney MeCieHan, 412 
Pocahontas Drive. Virginia Beach, 
has recently been elected to mon- 
bership in The Fairfax Flayers, 
student dramatic group at Ftir- 
fax Hall Junior College. Waynes- 
boro. Va., where she is a member 
of the Junior class. Miss McClel- 
lan was one of eight students to 
be elected to the honor group fol- 
lowing try-oats held during the 
week of Oct. 4-9. 

Mrs. A. L. Flfliier. Sr. and Mr. 
and Mrs. A. L. Fisher. Jr. will 
leave Saturday, by motor for a 
trip to West Virginia, Ohio and 
Kentucky. 



The Cree^ Elonentary P.T.A. 
will meet in the school auditor- 
ium Monday, Octobra* 18th at 8 
p. m. 

There win be open house at the 
close of the meeting and the tea- 
chers will be in the claasrooms to 
receive the parents. 



NEVER BEFORE have kov seen TV Met tkh . . . 

MODEL'X" 

wih TOP nmiKi 




Festfvai Set 
For Saturday 

The Anniml Harvest Festival 
and achievement Day of the 
Prhiceas Anne Rome Demonstra- 
tion Clubs will be held on the 
Courthouse lawn at Frtticess 
Anne. ViJVinla. on Saturday, Oc- 
tober 1«. 1954 from 11 - S. 

The iMPOgram which win begin 
at 11 will include selections by 
the New Princess Anne High 
School Band, with the Rev. W. N. 
Raney as the guest ^eakor. In- 
stallation of officers wiMeh wre 
to be elected this year win also 
be part of the program. 

Lunch consisting of Princess 
Anne Brunswick Stew, hot bis- 
euit. slaw and coffee will be 
served. Other food, beefburgers, 
"hot dogs" wiil be served and 
home made pies and cakes will 
be sold. 

There win be a booth fiUed with 
handworii done by the women 
where you may purchase attrac- 
tive gifts. Eggs, chickens and oth- 
er flresh country produce win be 
sold In the Country Market. 
Many interesting plants, bulbs, 
seeds, dried flower material for 
arrangements, pine straw and 
other garden needs can be sup- 
plied at the flower Mtrkel. 

The public Is invited. 

This is the only monAy-mak- 
Ing enterprise of the year. The 
day also marks the end of the 
year's work of the Home Demon- 
stration Program. ' 



CMfofd Herzer 
ToGveReciial 

ClilTOTd Herxer. \nrginia Beach 
Irtanlst, wlU play this year at the 
C«)ter Theatre In linfolk. Last 
year it was with the KmrfoUt Sym- 
phony and Oils year it will be a 
solo recital spraisored by the Levy- 
PtLgt Temide of SAulc in himor of 
the first Annlver»ry of the Stein- 
way Centennial which is being 
cetebrated In every major city In 
the United States. 

The two weeks prior to the con- 
cert will be verysbttwr <Mies as Mr. 
Hener has other concerts sche- 
duled as well as interviews over 
the ^mrious staticms in lAe district 
and (me Television show aa the 
29th of October. 

On October 23 there is a con- 
cert in Smithfield. On the 24th 
a concert at the Home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Bristow Hardin. 

Mr. Heraer, wiio lives at the 
Mayflower at the Beach is surely 
a musician who makes every mo- 
ment count If he isnt working at 
the piano preparing his concerts 
he is working with his btrge class 
of students at the Bristow Hardin 
School of Music in Norfolk pre- 
paring some o( them for broad- 
casts, for the Recording Festival 
which comes along soon, or for 
some aK>earance in the area. 

On Sunday evenii^ the 11th of 
October two of Mr. Herzer's out- 
j standing students will be inter- 
' viewed on INTESIMEZZO over 
! WTAR. Mr. Warner Twyford, the 
Music critic of the Norfolk Vir- 
ginian Pilot will talk with them 
and then play recordings made 
a few days previously for the 
broadcast. They are Prances Con- 
way and Nicholas Karseras. Both 
pianists are gold medal winners 
in the Intemat.onal Piano Re- 
cording Festival and Miss Con- 
way wen first place in thei State 
of Virginia whkh brought a large 
cash prize and made us alk very 
proud of her achievement. \ 



stttotkma. the SuperlnteiMleiM 



There were m more wi^ca- 
ticms for servteea and financial 
awthrtf*"* during Augu-tt than 
during July, and most of thrae 
were requrats for .services and 
foster care. Requests for finai»:ial 
assistaiKe in old a^te a&<ii.<itance, 
aid to the permaoently and total- 
ly disabled and general relief to- 
talled 196 less than July, and re- 
qu«ts f<Mr aid to dependent chil- 
dren were 104 more than that 
month. 

There were 1^ more cuildi-en 



A cemplelaly new...cefflpl*ttfy different 
kind of televiiion receiver, loth tunin« and 
volume knobi are at Mw top to yew daii|t 
have to bend or tiretdi to rainli mem, M 

HmnKUTYSoim ^ 



Hot prelaitlonally-matdiad, fiiN i — .. ^~ 

fidallly Mund (yilam. Two tpooktn ("IwootM^ owl 
1 0-Inch "woof ar")— ovwoN r^ipoiiM SO to 1 5,000 
cyclM par lacend. 

io,Q9o voirs«f ffcnnrf fOMfft 

Amarlco'* moit powarful dioHl*...Nia Royal "IT 
gIvM top porfermonco ovon ki trouble orMfc 



exciutlva 



•dUflEW 



PICTUftI 
TUll 



Cootod tiMtdo wtlh fillttem of ttny lamlih.proel 
matolHc mkran that ralloct s| tho o l o t tio wlc Igkt 
out tho toco of tho iwbo. Ikk deoWot IM pMw* 
HMWtr. 

pluB ffider for CINf tIAM 

Cencontrotot Iniomlly of tho pidwo. Olvoi ye« 
whitor whiliM, blodMr blodl* AND RWro picliiro 
rooKtm. MilMnMt b virtually oHmiiMlod. Dotal b 
brought outi A Zonllh Exchnivol 



Welfare Work 
Rises In County 

Requests for services from pub- 
lic welfare departments have 
been rising steadily, according to 
Mrs. Rosalene F. Simpson, Sup- 
erintendent of Public Welfare 
for Princess Anne - Virginia 
Beach, while applications for fi- 
nancial assistance have generally 
decreased. 

This recent trend is noted 'in 
statistics compiled by the State 
Department of Welfare and In- 



Beack Realty Corp. 



REAL ESTATE 
2808 Atlantic Avenue 



GENERAL INSURANCE 

Telephone 3127 



SENSATIONAL VALUCI 

M-inch CtNlBEAM TV - Tha FAIRfAX 
witit Raw axclutiva aN^LINSI 

Model R22SOIt, smart, contemporary cabinat. 
Mahogony or blond color 
grained finirfi. Full-size screen 
—big lO-inch sp'toker. Built- 
biUHF/'VHFantemial 




LICENSED BONDED 

All TyiMt of Invettlgafion - Strictly Confidential 

RAINEY 

OniaiVi AND PROTECTIVE AGENCY 
SpMial Police Service - 14 Years' Experience 

VMnla Beach, Prhiccw Aonc Coan^ and Rtate of VlrKlnla 
Member A«oclatcd American Uclcclive AgciKles, Master Delecftv* 
Intefoatioiial Service, ProfcsilonBl DclecMvc Assoclattor of Virginia, 
VMBia Beach Chamber of Commerce —Notary Public 

JOHN A. RAINEY, Owner Phonet Va. Bea:h 1 1 60 



COMilNTOMVI 

iASY 
TERMS 



SALES HIRTZ TV SBRYICB 



OPEN 9 A.M. to 9 P.M 

LOimoN mtaam, ta. 



ass* 




HILLTOP 
GLEANING 
SERVICE 
IS FAST, TOO 



We know that for every day your suit, coa< mr dress Is 
'HmI of servke** beias ctcaaed, it b a Mead loss** to you. 
So, cmubicat wUh hmmI careM deaai^, ve ve fast and 
pronpt! For iastaace, deudng seid to ns tomorrow will lie 
back Friday SURE. 




CAU 1108 

HILLTOP CLEANERS 

Telephone 118S 



Laskm Road 







recefylnf cMM 

at ttw aid if 

in me mmm mmalSh of i^ tlw 

Supertnta^Rii wiML Serrlees to 
9,M7 chlkhen wwe glvrai Iw wel- 
fare departments in Virginia dur- 
ing August. 

These inducted adopl^M Mud- 
ies and plaeenwiMs. foster place- 
menta, protwtloa mipervlslon. su- 
pervUsion for the Department of 
Welfare and Institutions. 
other servtees. 



and 




save a 



WHO DOESN'T KNOW SHORE DRIVE INMt 



I 




Gbose 



BULOVA 



Many thoosanda af Tidearaler reri#eats vWI 
Inn and eajoy anr Mrt^-thto-trarid rteaks wMli _ 
pltanents. Wheaever a aew gaert tries mat rtodn ha aaC 
eomc<) back agala ami agata hat he kHpires Ms IMaiii •• 
come down and sec as. That proves thai Shatc Brtf* !■ 
is the oatstaodhw steak haose of the Tidewater nea. V yw 
visit the Shore OrHe hn slop ami see as agala. H yaa M 
net, daa't derive yowaelT of a real treat for a AM {~* 
or any ->fher rf oar faO Bae of fiae steaha 

Onr banqfoet roMB will aceetaaMdalc ap la IM 
with the same best vaaHly «l food aad wltt the 
sonable iniees. Give as a ehaaee to serve ytn 
day's aotiee. Just eall Norfeft C39S31. 




IMdr 

the mmt ipeHaeuiar vacuum eteaner oftUt ^Sont 

#enioiloiNil •yeofVHMeow 1994 




COOPER^S 

NORFOLK 

431 Granby Street 

641 CHURCH STREET 

PORTSMOUTH 
327 HIGH STREET 




htm Mam H rMNI M 
twiit,! r«bb«ff wNtIt 



>41!,£. thaVa modern in ONE cleamtrt 

• ylaa cxrilinf new colsrs— rick red mi M"** irarl 

• »I<H NO OUST BAG TO EMPTV (oTcMMtl) 

• and )M( amaaini affer ••«•* raa lit ta f Ml 




iirr»/. 
$49to$M 




fee '*ave" demanaf raflsa ml ewr ataia AT eMiCI •» 

HOW FOR W«Hr MMIIMMI 

MXQN ELECTRIC 

606- 17th Streeli Virginia Beach, Va. '" 









•4 



i 



OLDSTAGG 

BOURBON 

Full 6 Years Old 



1 
-I 

-i 



For abc AiQ yean fhia KeiitMly SlnliM 
Bourbon Whiakef Is agad to fiMcftmtd 
white oak banela. Bvwy tlep tnm IIm 
•electton of grain throiii^ Um tis yitt 
•ging procett It rigidly oontroltedl It 
•Mure pnclit onifiMiii quality. 




Mai 



M 



■■■ 



m 



vll^^NA NACH si^ - mm, immmf. acmm |4, ^4 



COMffiRGUU. and INDUSTRUL BUSINESS REVIEW SECTION 



lieoRii 



Electric Company, Firm With EnviaUe Recini, 
mmends CEIL HEAT For CoM Woatbor Comfort 






Mutual Offers Insured Savings Plan 
To Encourage Practice of Thrift 




Celtic Oxrpantlon, 

tt lltowater's largest elec- 

eoiMractinf firms have 

HI eiii^ri^ reputation in 

Add. One of the most suc- 

and increasingly popular 

of their operation has been 

imtallation off electrical 

^i^ms for homes - both 

«Mi oM - and rommercial 

tadustrial buildings Over 

two years, according to 

■tiBer, the firm has made 

109 eleetrlc radiant heating 

tlons. 

nm NEW STANDARD OF 

mmn comfobt 

Wow everyone can enjoy maxi- 
man home cMnfort through Ceil 
HMt, the revolutionary electrical 
ceffing cables that provide invis- 
tm radiant heat from above — 
'j^ like the sun. 

I OHl He&t cables conduct elec- 
'triet^ at low tonperatures, slight- 
Jrjfcove body heat. They are em- ; 
^Mded in the plaster and are 
Itpmtd evenly throughout the en- : 
ttta eeiltog. Thus, the ceiling be- < 
\vMhm a low-temperature radiant I 
<lMittng surface which directs 



gentle heat waves from ceiling to 
floor, with equal warmth frcffli 
wall to wall. Ceil Heat radiates 
down from the ceilng and warms 
every person or object beneath it, 
just as sun rays do. It is unex- 
celled for uniform l^ating and 
comfortable living. 

Actually, peope are amazed 
when thoy realize how Cell Heat 
function^ You c.m't see it, but 
when you walk into a Ceil Heat 
home you imsjediately begin feel- 
ing the gentle, uniform warmth 
that peimeates the room from 
head to toe, wherever you are. 
There are no cold flo<»^ ... no 
drafts ... no dirt, dust or harmful 
grime or gases. Truly, Ceil Heat 
is the "dream" heating system, 
the newest and finest major im- 
provement in the home. 
Here's How Radiant Heat Works 

Radiant heat is unlike the heat 
that most people are accustomed 
to. Conventional heating systems 
heat the AIR which in turn rises 
and circulates around the room, 
carrying dust, germs and pollen 
with it. Radiant heat, on the oth- 
er hand, travels directly to the 
floors, walls, etc., and gently 




When Vou IVeed it! 
Call Toilay - Cash Today 

PERSONAL LOANS 

I 0N YOUR SIGNATURE 



'25 .. '300 



Virglaia Beach and Trlncess Anne County residents are invited 
to use Virginia's newest and must cutnplcie I'ERSONAL LOAN 
SERVICE. ' 

EASTERN mkmi CORP. 

Piione 2-6673 

40» W. Slst STREET R. R. COLVIX, Manager 

— Sirviccmen's Accouplt Welcome — 

tcans to Residents of f,''earbv Towns 



TO Restaurants, Fountains, Hotels, Bars, 
Clubs, Hospitals and Institutions 

COMPARE! Before you buy 

any icemaker, check it against the important 

features of the * 



Carrier 



AUTOMATIC ICEMAKER 




The Carrier is easily the standard 
for icemoker comparisons. It com- 
bines more sound features for 
economy, convenience and sanita* 
tion than any other icemaker on 
the market. Built and backed by 
leaders in the industry, it offerst 

ICE BILL SAVINGS up to 80%, or 
more, over the cost bf delivered ice. 

BOTH CUBES AND CRUSHED ICE. Fac- 
tory-built-in crusher delivers 3 
grades of crushed ice. 

REWIRES SMALL FLOOR SPACE, only 
24 X 25 inches in popular sizes. 

SIMPLE OPERATION -no chopping 
mechanisms, no cutting wires. 

SELF-CLEANINfi SYSTEM that flushes 
machine after each ice harvest. 

A SIZE FOR EVERY NEED through 
choice of 4 models and wide rang* 
of bin capacities. 

CLEAR, SANITARY ICE mode pure at 
drinking woter by freezing out 
impurities. 



Call, write er telephone for th« 
compfef* story. No obligation. 
DISTRIBUTORS 



I lEWSOME AIR CONDITiONING 
COMPANY, INC. 

; 7I« mONT STREEl NORl Ol K, VIRGINI.A 

Phone Norfolk 2-4562 



warms every person or t^Ject in 
its path. 

To ilustrate, try this - connect 
ycur electric iron and let it get 
hot. Pass yoin* hand around it at 
a Ehort distance and you can feel 
the warm heat rays radiating 
from the iron in all directions. 

Now, hold the iron over your 
head, or over your other hand, 
and you will feel the heat radiat- 
ing down. Slowly move your hand 
down away Ircwn the iron, and you 
will continue to feel the warmth 
of it. That is heat radiation — 
invisible waves of heat that reach 
down and warm everything in 
their path. By controlling the dl- | 
rection of low-t«nperature r«di- | 
ant heat and spreading H over a 
large area, you achieve the ulti- 
mate in uniform heating comfort. 

Saves On BtriMng Coats 
i Cei> Heat is one of the simi^st 
ami easiest heating systems to 
I install. The cost is much less 
than comparable or competitive 
heating systems of other tjrpes. 
Ceil Heat cables are simply stap- 
led to the ceiling and covered with 
plaster. They do not damage, en- 
danger, or mar the structure in 
any way. 

Ceil Heat is practical and eco- 
nomical for homes in all price 
ranges. 

Ceil Heat occupies no space, 
thereby greatly reducing build- 
ing costs. Considerable savings 
are effected since no flue, no 
heater space, no cellar, no fuel 
storage and no furnace, boiler, 
registers, radiators or pipes tire 
required. 

The flexibility of Ceil Heat in- 
stallation also makes it ideal for 
economically heating cold spots 



such as entrances, large glass 
i areas and fully exposed rotrnis. 

I Saves Ob Heating Coats 

Compared to conventional heat- 
ing systems, the combined instal- 
lation and operation of Cell Heat 

I is ccMnpetitively favorable with all 
other types of fuel in mo^ loca- 
tions. 

Ceil Heat is cmnpletely auto- 
matic and requires no mainte- 
nance or repairs. Thert is no 
wasted heat — each room Is 
heated and individually control- 
led by thermc^tat. No dirt, noise 
or drafts are produced, nor is At- 
tention required, which gives ab- 

; solute carefree operation. 

I Thousands of installations of 

I CEIL HEAT have been made ov- 
er the nation. You can have the 
benefit of this proven and eco- 

I nomical type of heating system. 
A competent and experienced 
staff is availably to give you the 
details in connection with how 
this once-in-a-lifetime invest- 
ment, whether for the home you 
(Continued on page' 15) 



Mutual Federal offers an in- 
sured -savings plan for the aver- 
age individual and family that 
brings the good things of life 
within reach. Your savings" ac- 
count there may be opened with 
a convenient amount and you 
may aclJ ^ny amoii.M', to it .iny 
time. 

The "9" i.i; s of fach iniiv^diiftl 
member jf the' a^so iat;on f.re 
automatically and permanently 
insured against loss up to $10 000 
by the ^pir'"il •n.:,; , .in,! X, rax 
Ins*irajicc Corpoijl M, .n in- 
strumtntalily oi tlie U.iUed States 
governmrnt. 

Accounts may be o-jentd in the 
name of an Indi vidua i. or Jointly 
by two or more parties: for ixam- 
ple. a husband and wife, a parent 
and child, or basinesj nartnrrs. 

Id Is always casit".' t,' spend 
money than to savR it . . . than to 
save it! Monty saved can make 
lit\> easier fcr .vau, br.t in mo;;t 
cn.'es you've got to kain the ha- 
bit of th'rift fir,«t. 

And speaking of the habit of 



thrift, there is the story at»out 
the right-handed fellow who tried 
,to write with his other hand. At 
fii 't he thouirht in t?rms of each 
stroke of a letter. Gradually he 
found tinit the entire letter be- 
came a liiiit. then a word, until 
writin"; with iiis left hand becams 
easy, and he paid no attention to 
the mechanics of each stroke. 

So It is with savinn; — by cul- 
tivfttj'i,'? the habit of thrift you 
can build up your account grad- 
ually - a littl.? oit. at a time, but 
on a rej:ulary weekly or monthly 
basus. 

A steadily arowinr; ."jarinErs ac- 
count with Ua brings security, the 
ability to do and buy the tilings 
you want for your family ... a 
heme, better equipment for it, a 
college education for your chil- 
dren. A savings account is a bul- 
wark against unforeseen emer- 
gencies! 

But it ii mere than just thatl! 
The money you put into a stead- 
ily growing savings account will 
buy so much mor'} ... so many 



bettor thttws wT^i ev w ytlUiHt Is 
nwlly plentiful ^piiB. MeeirtttK, 
your savings will help keep prices 
j in line, and this is important in 
our fight agahuit inflaton. 

It has been proven over and 
over . .' . that the amount is not 
nearly so important as the regu- 
larity of your savings. For a little 
. . . regularly deposited . can 
become a lot! 

•Mutual" invites you to make 
their institution your savings 
home. 

The Mutual Federal Building 
and Loan As.sociation is located 
in their own building at the comer 
cf BouFh and Bute Streets, Nor- 
folk. Organized in 1889 they have 
grown to beconK the largest in 
Virginia with areets in excMS of 
$31,000,000. Thousands of Jiomes 
have heen financed with "MU- 
TUAL" and savings have been the 
basis for Ihe start of most of 
them. President C. Q. Nugent re- 
cently stiiteifl:' "The Association 
looks ahead to the future with 
confidence - prepared, as it al- 
ways has teen, to aid in carry- 
ing out Its slogan: 'A home for 
every citizen and a citizen in ev- 
ery home.' " 



// 



In 160S, Guy Fawkes tried to 
blow up the Snglish House of 
Lords. 



Rebuild" With 
Change of Color 

A famous New York color con- 
sultant .says that colors chosen in 
remodeling should be governed 
to a great extent by the size and 
shape of the house, climate, col- 
ors of neighboring houses, and 
the rural or urban nature oi the 
area. 

She indicates that a, tall, boxy 
house should have black -'asphalt 
shinges, which "cuts feet from the 
roof," making the house seem 
lower. Gray ^dlng and charcoal 
shuttei-s play down awkward pro- 
portions and large size. White on 
wlnctows and trim adds brlgftt- 
neM. A carnation red *x)r fo- 
cuses the eye on the first floor 
and completes the job of "lower- 
iiW" the h(Hi.%. 

Colonial: Here is a reversal of 
the usual white Colonial house, 
with blue or green shutters — a 
roof of pELstel blue asp))alt shin- 
gles, gray-blue siding, and white 
shutters and trim. Painting the 
entrance dbor a deep Wue com- 
pletes the "modem color, scheme 
that maintains the traditional 
feeling." 



TURN TO THE CLASSIFHSDS 



HAVE A FEATURED FLOOR 




»i 



tvffm 



MATICdTlllPLOORIN0 

SPECIAL only 

0. 1 0C per tile 

While They Last 
EXTRA bright colors, EXTRA 
sturdy, EXTRA durable be- 
cause Matico Tile is fortified 
with plastic. For EXTRA 
beauty and value, see it 
today! Choose from ten fes- 
tive colors. 

See XJie in Our 
Showroom 

JOHNSON LINOLEUM 
AND TILE COMPANY 

2600 CROIVIWEIX ROAD 

at Argonne .\venue 

Norfolk, Va. Phone 2-9829 



T day's smartest homes, shops 
and offices achieve distinction 
with custom -laid linoleum floors. 
Every design cut, matched and 
laid — to order. 

FREE ESTIM.iTES 

I J.C.LAW&SON 

I NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 

[ 1515 CoUey Phone 50439 



SMITH OPTICAL CO. 



SERVICE 

ACCURACY 
CCiSM£XI€ SIYLIKG 



517 BouEh Street Norfolk, Virginia Telephone 2-3882 

Opposite VEPCO Building 

I "Ask Your Eye Doctor About Smith Optical Co." 






jjelected for 

Beauty 
Comfori 
Efficiency 




BY LfADir -; 

COMMCRCUL 

AND 

INDUSTRIAL USERS 




AUI14INUH SWIVELS 
^RAIGHT CHAIRS 

The 

Norfolk 

Stationery 

Companv, Inc. 

Utablished 1901 

113 Brooife Ave. Dial 5-2511 

NorfoUi, Va. 



Hfl 




in 



tOADl M««« 



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te : •*;^fi^6^^i^-^,j^:^s.^ 



1 1 




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1 


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OUT 



HEAr 




<i»iV^ 



O l^4VISIBLS 
© ECO;\"Of/.!CAL 
© SAFE 
® CLEAN 



SLECT"'?* 



Popvlir 9x7' Stfftk Door 

lor Modtrn Gsragss 

Only in the 1954 Model 
"OVERHEAD DOOR" with 
*Miracle Wedge* closure and 
*Sal» Sproy Steel* tracks end 
hardware will you find exclu- 
live 5-section construction for 
imoofh, quiet, easy operation 
Ihroughout the years. Ba 
lure with a quality door. 

Overhead 
Door Co. 

Phone Norfolk 66-1589 





The New Standard of Home Comfort 



Lis 



'****s-^. 



.:im^^^yn:^X^%;^^:M' 



.&6* I 



Your Home, Too, Can Have Ceil Heat ! 



Vcs. Ceil llc-rt i:i so fcnioinit.,] (o ii'si:;!! and So npcrat^', it 

can be cnjoyvJ hy (lie owner of the most niodtrat" priced 

homes Hs Meii us (lie iiiiin who can uft'oni a inuiKiuii. 

GUARANTSED 5 YEARS 

HAUSER ELECTRIC CORP. 

6300 COTTAGE TOIL ROAD 
Phone 5-7918 



1^^ 

M 



pwwwmvmvj 



> \ 



'"^ M %amiu*e made UlKk MJu Tfm 

UPHOLSTERING 




Fir|l Clati Workmanship 
Guaronteed 

Reproducliont — 
living Room Furniture 

Made to Order 

Repairing • Refiniihing 

Cushioni^AII Type* 

Ship Transoms 

Free Istimales — Terms 
Arranged 

20 Years' Experience 



Mo(ȣ Uphoistering Co 

FACTORY— VA. BCACH BIVD., JUST WEST OF MILITARY NiriMWftY OVERPASS • 





HlTEHAll 



will add charm and beauty to 

your home— 

Hundreds of unusual desigoJ— 

Variety of lizei. Precision built Of 

'titvtt rust •lufflinum. 

Un ideal «ifi for a friend— 

or that exira^ouch lo your owt 

home which ihowj smartness 

•nd good ias|te. 

Sensibly priced and guaranteed 

by Whitehall— the first nam* 

,in distinctive weather vanes 

land house signs. 

ICome in today and see our 

impute WUtehail display- 



HOUfif SIGNS 



COUMTRYttOCtOR" 




COCKIR eoo" 
$10.71 



C. F. KADAS CO. 

Manufacturers of* 

Art metal fi rmtijrj: — ornamental metal work 

Call V.B. 1742 Laskin & Great Neck Roads OCEANA, VA. 



JOHNSON LINOLEUM & TILE COMPANY 




Mws&MiMssL 



^'*Mbc-..w.. '/^ 



n 






r flew Kitctien 



Jrcm OiiR 
NEW Home 

Iliitishic; >iiu luaiitj, <«"- 
VlM.:i>.l.i- .1":' liivcli'iost l»'- 
> 1111(1 .Miiir loMiloKt Ornsiils: 

© FO.^v.MlCA TbPS 
® LINOLEUAA 
© ASPHALT TILE 

• CORK TILE 

• PLASTIC TILE 
O AIL TYPES OF 

FLOOR 
COVERING 

SPECIAL ok 
RUSSSa TILE 



• «> 




We are Specialists in 
CUSTOfy\ • BUILT CABINETS 

■ of Every Type 
HOME OF GLIDDEN PAINTS 
and ARMSTRONG Products 

"WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK" 



f. 



mmhUn linoleum & tile co. 

2600 CROMWELL RD. AT ARGONNE AVE.' 
PHONE 2-9829 



•OKGAxMZED 1889 




For Friendly 
Financing Service 

It's easy to discuss jour financing problems at 
our association. A friendly mortgage loan officer 
here is experienced in this type of work, and has 
helped many of your friends and neighbors 
attain home-ownership. If you have selected the 
home you wish to buy or build and have the 
down payment, come in and talk over financing 
details with him. HcII be glad to help you, too. 

MI'TI'AL FEDERAL 

SAViNGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 
Boush and Bute Sts 



Norfolk, Va. 

Assets Ovpv 531,000,000 




^^tmm 



Ml 



rfMMHMi 



mmmwmmwm'mmwmsMf,dcK$m 14, rn4 



HH 




MiladVs F 



i:i:« 



& Fashions 




0ttttmmmimammmm'^»immmi 



The AflXlI«« S#W1.. . 

rr'S %n TO COOK! 






^- " -- ^ 



fty LUCn.E cum 
9UN-NEWS POe» EBimR 

Se« "LET'S COOK" with Lucite C^mk 

Monday ihrodgh ^i<et«y at 1 :00 ^. M. 

Oh $Mkfh Wf Aie-lV 




1 CR WMtS 

1 egt foXk 

3 cups M^ 

3 taMeqpoons 9iiek-cooking 



iy NtTV tAKCLAV 



Recently I received some re- 
cipes from Treasure^ Cave, and 
immediately I set out to find out 
more about Treasure Cave. I am 
sure you'll enJw the stmry. and 
certainly the recipes that 111 give 
you. 

xreasttfe Owe, a Mes ehccscy 

h cored antf a«ed in asail-roek 

caves. In 1939 frodaetiMi be- 

f an in alMmlMWa wrewefj' 

caves tbat were dng fai 1854. 

Treasure Cave hsa grown — 

2M,M0 enUe feet of aand-roek 

have been tfns I17 kand — aiMi 

t.he praaettt cave s»aee fes «»ver 

ten times what Is was in 1939. 

Treasure Cave, like all bleu 

cheese. Is made from whole cow's 

milk. The colm*. mold flora, is 

penicilllinn roqueforte, an edible 

fungus like mushrooms. It has a 



peppery taste which givtes the 
cheese the character for which it 
is known. Aside fnMB the mata-- 
ial ingredient^ the princiiMU in- 
gredients arie: Experienc*, care, 
tine and pride. It takes all four 
to provide that smooth, melt-in- 
your-mouth good n e a s aod clear, 
sharp taste for which Treaa^e 
Cave is known. 

uWMv wTei^pinm* Ira nw~ 
vehMNI cfceeae has a fMHUHlie 
NaevgiwiMHi. It is one of tve 
AMest types of ckccse. IM wall 
ettMn In viHMfgroma caves 
over livM )tMH uft MMtt Ml- 
Out Att ase of mtaral tee tie 
mechankal refirigeration wwt 
iinown where the cheete wM 
ma#e/ 
Work was being done on Ueu 
vein cheese in the United Stages 



Lucila Clark Suggasfft 



ICECREAM 



Sm "LiT'S COOK" wifh Ludl* Clark 
Monday through Friday — 12 O'clock 

See Sealfe«f BiG TOP avory Saturday at 11 A. M. 



nyiiwrrspiaAraFFiRr^cT voorcoiYTOWW 

•Betty rumett " It^RHIM^WW 

ICOOKBOOK 

ffMflMlllffMiilMMHtimiltttifMM ^ 

\.II1MM WIWIIIH ^~ ""^ 





,at««««Mti 



C. E.HOBECK 

APPLIANCIS 

- JOHN TALIAFERRO - 

31st Street at Pacific AveMtt 

Telephone 153 or 2570 VIRGINIA AfeAtH. VlllGtNiA 



The Royal Restaurant will be open through the 
winter months serving Teddy's famous dishes — 
lassagne, pizza and spaghetti — dishes that 
have been made famous. 

ROYAL RESTAURANT 

2112 ATLANTIC AVENUE 



riM 



•iW-iM 



Everything For Your Fall Lawn and Garden Care . . . 

* House Cleaning Supplies 

* Hunting and Sporting Gotds 

Virginia Beattli MttrdWAM 

Telephone 1583 



312 17th Street 



i^mtmmmi^ 



cMILLAN'S 



2192 ATLANTIC AVE. 



TELEPHONE 1359 ■ 



You'll find just the gift fe^ ^t vory special occasion 
WEDDINGS - ANNIVBtlAiliS - BlfttimikYS 

Canwrat and Aecessories 



•t tHi torn df the century mm\- 
eoMMereitd pnMtaetkm begsA in 
1M« RMMirch and devetopoieht 
eonthtiMd «t the AirtaMi of Xmn 
Industry in WaaAlnetdii. D. C. at 
Iowa State Oolleig« and at imi- 
Wi^tiea througlKXtt the eounfbir- 
]av* r ens At. WRMmcBVRav 
yrowacer off Treaanre ds^t Stt* 

eawa MeaMC oi Ac worft 
hy the UasveTflty off 
ta fli (aiakg Men enMcae hi 
mnArtone eavea. Dnrfnc a aeaeh 
ffor « aaHaMa lacsMoh he ehaHe- 
ed vpon as ahiaadkHied Irewery 
rite hi Falrtaidtr MMheaotat 
where ttnt* had ieM 4at Ba 
the tanks «l Vttt Stra^fht Kl- 
ver aboot IIM, aaid as I aaM 
Before, has frown witt Icava 
and ftoaaaa staMe iflS. 

Treaflure Cave is the (Mest 
coimnerehd producer of Uea 
eheeae in the United States and 
its teiTltori^ Rs product is ac- 
cepted as the standard of quality 
and the finest bieu cheese made— 
ai^vhere. 

vUnleVs are WMcome. People 
«r an ates flMI Merest tan a 
MMt thMikh the ««aM and Ns 
eavea. 

■' I'm going to tell ytni moa-e about 
Treasure Cave next month — but 
here are sofne recipes. I know 
you'll like them. 

MCE ItJNA 
WITH Wum CHEESE 

Heat — a tablespoons oil from 

canned tuna 
Add— 2 table^oons flour 
Heat and stir weU until golden 

brown 
Add— 2 cups warm milk 
Add— 1-4 lb. bleu cheese (1 cup 

crumbled) 
Heat and stir until cheese melts 
Add — dash pepper, hot sauce 

and monosodium glutamate 
Arrange— alternate layers in 1 1-2 
or 2 quart casserole: 
3 1-2 cups cooked rice 
2 7-oa. cans wlid pack tuna 
1 Ko. 2 can tomatoes, drained 



Mne ai« MMe tresli that are 

^icelRnM T0i a nuloivc'en ^Hmmt 
m #arty. fh« reaetUMi wiN so ffa- 




Cook 
WitK 

GAS! 



f 



It gives matddess perfortnaivco 
hit the smarted kitdiens in die 
wmM — llie most modem way to 
cook - See yoor GAS MAN \ 



VIRGINIA BEACH GAS 

corf»oration 

2(N& 23rd Street Vitgima Beach, Va. 



Have you ever tried egg salad 
hot, or at least warm? It's a real 
treat on toast or toasted English 
muffins. Use chopped hard-cook- 
ed eggs, a bit of onion juice, snip- 
ped parsley, chili sauce, mustard, 
mayonnaise and seasoning to 
taste for the salad. 
^ Mashed potatoes will stay hot 
more easily if you heat the niilk 
which is added to the potatoes 
after mashing. It's always easier 
to beat the mixture to fluffiness 
when everything's hot. 

Ground nuts or chopped nuts 
may always be added to ground 
meat as a good extender to sand- 
wich fillings. 

Deviled eggs can be used as a 
main dish If you prcjMire Urem in 
this faUiion: 

Place the deviled eggs over 
coolded brOccOli ahd cover all with 
cream sauce to which sharp pro- 
cessed cheese has been added. 
Keep this casisei-ole in a warm 
OVen until seWing time. 

Quick-cooking rice ihay be 
cooked in orange juitee with a pat 
of butter to make a delicious des- 
s«-t. Blend 6h<^q]ed candied fruit 
into i^e mixture if deMred and 
serve warm of cold with cream. 



ltEtl)MB or THE WEEK 
Spanish Noodles 

(Setvn SIX) 

2 ^ces bacOn, diced 
1-2 pound ground beef 
I onion, coarse^ clHW)ed 
1 gtWn pep|>ei, shredded 
1-2 teaspoon salt 

1 tables^poon parsley flakes 
1-2 cup water 

2 cups broad noodles 

1 (No. 2 1-2 size) can tomatoes 
1-2 cup chili sauce 

Heat diced tMCon. ground beef 
and oh<9ped rniion in billet and 
co<rtc until lightly browned. Add 
reBMMniii^ ir^redients in ortter 
given. Cover. When mixture starts 

' to .steam, turn heat very low and 

IcocA 35 minutes. 



ettctimt cNocoi^TB cake 

1 pkg. devil's food cake mix 
2-3 cup water 

2 ens. unbeaten 
1-2 cup water 

*-4 cui> shredded coconut, finely 
cut 

Empty contents of package in- 
to mixing bawl. Add 2-3 cup wa- 
ter. Blend; then beat three min- 
utes at medium speed of electric 
muter or 300 vigorous strokes by 
hnid. (Scrape bowl and beaters 
or spoon often.) Add eggs, l^nd, 
and beat 1 minute at low speed 
of etectric mixer or 150 strokes by 
hand. Add 1-3 cup water gradu- 
ally. Beat one minute longer at 
low speed of mixer or 150 strtHces 
by hand. Stir in coconut. 

nnir batter into two 8-ineh 
round layer pans, which have 
been lined on bottom with paper. 
Oike in moderate oven (350°) 30 
minutes, or until done . 

Spread yoor favorite 7-nilmrte 
frosting over top and sides of 
cake. Cot ontHne of witch from 
paper. When frostbig Is set. fol- 
low this patteiti, asing paint 
bmsh dipped in bittersweet cho- 



eoRrae So 
aff Mie. 

flMai nP Om 

AAiC off cafte, IcSHip if 
siiies. Keep ease lA eooi 
M choeoMte b nrm. 



BNtenweet CaMhtg 

1 square unsweetened ehocfriate 
1 tMspoon butter w Margarine 

Melt chocolate with butter in 
saucepan. CoiA lightly. 



Pour little of the sauce over 
each layer. Bake at 350/ for 40 
minutes. Treaswe Cave suggests 
300° for 60 minutes. Sprfnkle with 
3 tablespoons chopped parsley. 

Serves^ six. 



TREASVllE CAVE JADE 
LIMA 8GAN CASSEROLE 

In 1 quart buttered casserole put: 

1 1-20Z. pkg. frozen lima beans. 
Crumble over them: 

1 4-oz. pkg. bleu cheese. 
Pour over 

1-2 cup consomme or tomato 
juice 
Dot with 2 tablespoons butter and 

sprinkle with 2 tablespoons of 
bread crumbs. 

Bake at 300° for 30 to 40 min- 
utes. 

It is suggested you try caiili- 
flower, broccoH or green beans 
sometime instead of the limas. 
Serves four. 
" Bye, now ! 



2 or 3 douglmuts* 

2 cups milk (not canned) 

1 pkg. orange rennet powder 

Set out 4 or « Assert dishes. 
Split doughnuts through tlie cen- 
ter, flatwise, placing a half, cut 
side (town, in each dessert diA. 
Warm milk slowly 'til hikewarm, 
stirring constantly. Test a A-op 
on the inside of your wrist fre- 
quently. When it feels comfort- 
ably warm (110°) NOT HOT. re- 
move at once from heat. Stir in 
entire contents of package or- 
ange rennet powder at one time. 
Mix until powder is dissolved — 
not over one minute. Pour at 
ome, while still liquid, into des- 
sert dishes. Pour along side of 
dish so doughnut half will float. 
Do not disturb while nHlk sets — 
about 10 minutes. Chill. Just be- 
fore serving, put a spoonful of 
whipped cream in center of each 
doughnut. 

• Plain, sugared or chocolate- 
frosted doughnuts may be used. 



1-8 teaqMXMI salt 
2' or 3 till^qiOoiB sugar 
1-2 ttamoon vstttUte 
6 oramrc, left from squeeaing 
iM-eakfast orange Juice 

Beat *mi white until foamy 
thfrooghtoot: add 2 tablespoons 
sugar, 1 tafeles pe e n at a time, and 
eohCimie beating with rotary' egg ; 
beaCer until mixture win stand in ''■ 
soft peaks. Set aside. 

Mix e«g ycUt with about 1-4 cup 
of the milk in saucepan. Add ta- 
pioca, salt, i or i tablespoons su- 
gar, and remaining milk. Place 
over medium heat. Cook until the 
nrixtnre comes to a boil, stirring 
constantly — thid takes 5 to 8 
minutes. 

Phm- mall amount of tapioca 
mixture gradually on beaten ^g 
whites, blending well. Then quick- 
ly add the remaining mixture, 
sitirring constantly (The hotter 
the tapioca is and the faster it is 
blended in, the thicker and fluff- 
ier the pudding will be. > Add van- 

(Conllmed on page 15) 




As the Halloween y^^ason mptMnmehtn — the 
for their own "masti-ende" party — wKh eereal taxc*^ r*H 4 
of the Mggest eer?al Mamrfactnrcrs is iwtling 3-9 ■«!■ oai 
backs of thetr boxes, all ready to rat oot »n4 wew. 



HALLOWE'EN 
MAPLE PECAN PIE 

1 baked 9-inch pastry shell 
11-3 cups (15 oz. can) sweet- 
ened condensed milk 
2-3 cup maple syrup 
1-8 teaspoon salt 
1-2 cup chopped pecans 

Blend the sweetened condensed 
milk, maple syrup and salt in a 
heavy saucepan; mix well. Cook 
over low heat, stirring constantly, 
until mixture begins to boil. Let 
boil, stirring constantly, until 
mixture thickens (about 4 min- 
utes) Cool. Add about half the 
pecans to cooked mixture, saving 
rest for top. Pour into cooled, 
baked pastry shell. Sprinkle top 
with remaining pecans. Decorate 
with pastry cut-out of pumpkin. 



KELLAM-EATON 

INSURANCE COMPANY 

Heal estate, Rentals and Insurance 
Virgiitii Beach, Va. - Phone 156 



VIROINIA JALOUSIE CO. 



The original name in 
JALOUSIES in the 
Tidewater area. 



(^ The many JALOUSIE instaK 
lations in this area is our 
proof of satisfaction. 



Talk to our customers . 
our best advertisement. 



Call 2262 or como by our 
shop on Laskin Road, just 2 
miles from Virginia leech. 



Join the ranks of iMme owners who have 
iiiuueiii iiuiiiu. 




GREETINGS & GIFTS 

are brought to you {ro:ii 

Friendly Nfeighbors 

it Civic A Social Welfar* 

Leaders 

through 

WELCOME WAGON 

0B Ikt teesiten §ti 
The Birdi of a Baby 
Bistcandi Birthdaya 
EttgaiamentAmiouneaniaiiM 
Oianga of reiidanca 
Arrivals ol Ntwaoinari la 
Gily 



Telephone 2255 
IH» tti ar sl/fiMtfM) 



OLD DOVER 




Botded in Bimd 

Straight 
Bourbon 
Whuhey . 

5 Years Old 
100 Pmof 



i NATIONAL DISTILLERS PRODUCTS CORP..NEW YbRK.lt. 



J 



SFECillQFFEIHI 



,^9 ■* ' %^«"-» -.» 

Vss; kandieiiie idasHc sdl end pepiMt sti: » mlnMuies ef Hie 

leaiees MMMiliawse LeaiMby Twins; h yaws ft— far saalng 

^ • damenslMNen el Ma Uwmlieniat MW WAY TOJUTAH*' 




Ntw^WMtingheiiM 

UUNDROMttf 

tAUTOMATie WAttHKR '^ 



r l%iB new Laundromat make* all othw OtM «t 
' Waahiiigold<fkMhioiMd.Itapa«MitMlNSWWAY 
TO WASH givca yout 



<. 



• UIMkawy t h arawtli Maihu t 

Nvw Lamidmmal WMslm avwrytkb* oaslMifcll 
ami cbaner by far wiUi cou^tlala H W l a r aW O 



Iha daiatkat **mttada tkMm'\ 



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MI9.9S 

OiliiMilUOM-#«M*e 



) 



n^H 






PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBINS AN» 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, INC. 

PRINCESS ANNE, VA. TELEPHONE ISD 

C^fi^'kisis^^mm I iiiiwi 



imuaamm 



^ 



mm 



^mM^ 



'U 



vmmmA beach su^. mm, ihursmy, oaatm u, 1^4 



VaCMM mJ¥09 wni PMNOSS /UMNE COUNTr 



CHURCH SERVICES 



VrRCINIA BEACH 



020 14th St. 
fwtM J. W.mt. Ftatar 

Iftps. Lorraine TrierweUer, Supt. 

of Cljurch School. 
I»:N A. M. - Church School time. 

II :M A. M. - Morning w(»^ip 



r.W p. M. Thursday - Y. P. «. 
t:% P. M. • Sunday • Evening 

wcH^ip time. 
?:30 P. M. Tuesday - f rayer Serr- 

lee. 
IN have Cottage prvstr meet- 

imirs every Saturday night. 



mfPU CMANIJEL 

31th and Baltic. Va. Beach 
Weraer mnn, PresMent <rf the 
C7vicFe(ation 

Werner Blum, Church School%upt. 
19: 00 A. M. - Sunday Services 
*:0e A. M. Sunday and S:00 P. M. 

Prklays. Evening worship time 
tfCBtiag Summer Season Daily 

Services 7:30 A. IC. - Evenings 

%% Sundown. 



STAB Of THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CmiRCH 

14th & Artie Circle 

If ieh*la9 J. Hatets, Pastw 

•:30 A. M. - 11:30 A. M. Catech. 

lam elasa for chUdren 8«tur<loi 

ftinday Masses Winter 8, 1!>, and 

11. 
Summerseason 7:30 -9:00 - 10:00 
11:00 and 12:00. 

7:30 P. M. Monday Novena Serv- 
ices 

8:00 i-. ilL. Monday Information 
class for Adults. 

4.00 - 5:00 P. M. and 7:00 8:00 
P. M. Confessions on Saturday. 



PIEST PSCMBfTEBlM 
CHIJBCH 

Pacific Ave. A Thirty-sixth St. 

Vii^inla Beach, Va. 

Bohert PiAe«i Davis 

Charles H. Ritehings, Supt. of 

Church SchQ<d. 
10:00 A. M. - Church School time. 
9:08 A. M. 'SoA r -15 A. M. MSn 
inf wcaanip tme. 
8:30 P. M. - Junior High Fellow- 
ship. 

6:30 P. M. - Senicr High Pfcllow- 
ship. 
10:30 A. M. Tuesday, -Prayer 



919, mnlitfB 



Curtis J. Ana^, Su|^ of Cbm^ 
School 

9:45 A. M. - Church Sehoid ttne 
11:00 A. M. - Morning w(»rshlp 
8:00 P. Bf. - Evening worship 
7:45 P. M. Wednesday - Prayer 
and Study period 
Woman's Missionary Society meets 
the second Monday in each 
Month at 8:00 P. M. Mrs. Sy- 
bil Ansell is president. 



RELICilOIV 



Mbit^, 

Virginia Beach 

Methodic Church 



2:30 P. M. - Third Mifaiday and 
Fourth Monday, Women of the 
Church. 

7:00 P. M. . Fourth Wednesday, 
Men s Club. 

3:30 P. M. Tuesday - Brownie 

Scouts. 

7:30 P. M. Second Wednesday - 
Cub Scouts. 

7:30 P. M. Wednesday - Boy 

Scouts at Scout House. 



OAULEE EPISCOPAL CHUBCH 
Edmaad Berkeley, Pastor 

Francis M. Williams, Jr., Supt. 

of Church School, J. Douglas 

Hubard, Ass't., Mrs. C. T Safll, 

ftimary Department. 
9:45 A. M. - Junior - Senior De- 

partmeol 
11:00 A. M. - Nursery-Primary 

Department 

8:00 A. M. - Holy Communion 
9:30 A. M. Morning Prayer and 

Sermon 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer and 

Sermon. First Sunday of Month, 

Holy Communion at 11:00 A. M. 
8:00 P. M., Sunday evening - 

Young People's Fellowship, 
rhursday in Lent at 7:30 P. M. 

following covered dish suppers 

in Lent at 6:30 P. M. 
Boly Days arc celebrated at 10:30 

A. M.' with Holy Communion. 



VIBGINIA BEACH METHODIST 

18th Street near Atlantic Avenue 
C. Stanley Lowell, Pastw 

Aubrey N. Holmes, superinten- 
dent of Church School. 
William Miller, Choir Director. 
9:45 A. M. —Church School with 

classes for all ages. 
11:00 A. M. Morning Worship. 

6:30 P. M. Methodist Youth Fel- 
lowship. 
8:00 P. M. Evening Worship. 



LUTHERAN CHURCH 
MISSOURI SYNOD 

tommunity House, Virginia Beach. 

Virginia 
Paul A. Plawln, Pastor 
8:00 A. M. - Church Services 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

35th Si Arctic 
W. a. Bond, Pastor 
8:30 A. M. - Family worship 
9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
7:00 P. M. - Baptist Training 
Uoion 
8:00 P. M. • Evening worship 
time 

7:00 P. M. - Each Wednesday- 
Teacher's Meeting 
Third Tuesday - BrotheAood 
11:00 A. M. - First Thursday - 
W. M. S. Circles General Meet- 
ing 

1:00 P. M. • Cub Scouts caT 
the church 



FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Woodlawn Ave. & 2iind §t. Ext. 
Rev. T. Burton Pierce, Jr., Pas- 
tor 

10:00 A. M. - Churc?^ scbool time 

11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 

7:30 P. M. - Evangelistic ^rvice. 

7:30 P. M. - Wednesday - Bible 

Study. 

7:30 P. M. - Friday - Christ's 
Ambassadors, Youth Service. 



PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY 



IT. JOHN'S BAPTIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 

W. J. Meade, D. D. 

(Pastoral Supply) 

Hr. P. Gregory, Supt. of Church 
School. 

!0:00 A. M. - Church School time. 

11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

6:00 P. M. - Weekly Service 
Baptist Training Union. 

Women's Missionary Union t 
First Wednesday, 10:00 A 
(Afteit First Sunday) 

Kew Sunday School Bldg. Built 
and dedicated in 1953 (Nursey, 
Primary Junior and Intermedi- 
ate Department meet at 10:00 
A. M, 



rets 
M., 



I'HALIA • LYNNHAVEN CHARGE 
(METHODIST) 

Oceana, Va. 
E. E. Cox. Supply Pastor 
Russell Bowne, Supt. of Church 
School. 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. Each Sunday at Thalia. 
3:00 P. M. First and third Sun- 
days at Lynnhaven. 
M. Y. P. 7:00 P. M. Coir practice 
7:30 Monday evening 
Meeting official board. First Wed- 
nesday 8:00 P. M. at Church 
Board Christian Education, 
fourth Wednesday 8:00 P. M. 
Church. 

W. S. C. S. Second Thursday 
each month. 



SALEM METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Va. 
Rev. Richard H. SK upland 

Afr. William It. Spence, Supt. of 
Church School, Princess Anne 

11:00 A. M. Each Sunday - Church 
School time. 

10:00 A. M. each Sunday - Morn- 
ing worship time. j 

Methodist Youth Fellowship on al- • 
ternate Sundays in evening ses- j 
sion. I 



CHARITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay Va. 
John W. Morrison. Pastor 

Fred B. Harrell, Supt. of Church 
School. 

10:00 A. M. Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 



OCEAN PARK CHAPEL 

Rt. 1, Box 83, Virginia Beach, Va. 
Rev. W. Leonard Murpliy, D. D. 

Mrs. Winston Athey, Supt, of 
Church School. 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 



KEMPSVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

RT. 2 Norfolk, Va. 
ARNOLD B. BLOUNT 

RT. 2. Box 287, Norfolk, Va. 
W. H. Pierce, Church School supt.. 
9:45 A. M. -Church School time 
8:45 A. M. - 11:00 A. M. Morning 
worship time 
8:00 P. M. - Evening worship tima 
7:00 P. M. 5^B. T. U. 
YiMith Fellowship afver the Eve- 
ning worship 



SCOTT MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Courthouse Blvd., Oceana, Va. 
Rev. W. N. Raney 

R. P. Wright. Sunday School Supt 

8:00 A. M - Mornins Worship 
11:00 A. M. - Morning Worship 

9:45 A. M. - (3 Nursery Classes) 
11:00 A. M. - «2 Nursery Classes) 

6:30 P. M. - M. Y. F. Sunday 

7:00 P. M. - Saturday Intermed- 
iate Fellowship 

8:00 P. M. - Evening worship 
Cub Scout Pack 62 Boy Scout 
Troop 62, Fridays 7:30 P. M. 

8:50& 9:50 A. M. - S'nd'y School 



TABEBN.ICLE METWWWST 
CHURCH 

R-incess Anne, Va. 
Bev. Biebard H. Sbaykmi 

Pltzhugh L. Dowdy, Supt «f 
Church School. 

Box 200. Lynoixaven. V». 

11:30 A. M. • church School tin« 

1 :30 A. M. on 1st and 3rd Sundays 

Morning worship time 
Methodist Youth Fellowship on al- 
ternate Thursday evenir^s by 
appointment. 



MMMO METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Va. 
Rev. Richard H. Shapland 

Mr. D. Murray Malbon, Supt. of 

Church School, pceana, Va. 
10:30 A. M. - Church School time 
11:30 8 M. on 2nd and 4th Sun- 
da) > Morning worsliip tim^ 



CALVARY PBESBYTEBIAN 

CHURCH 

Glenrock, Rt. 2. Norfolk V«. 
Thoma.s Wesley. D. D.. Sapply 

Charles E. Parron, Supt. of Church 

School 

6:30 P. M. - Pioneer Fellowship 

6:30 P. M. - Youth FeHowship 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time r-^-*u"„„ 
..«.»>,. .« i .. something 

11:00 A. M. - Morning worship ^^ 



CO<M> GOffB WmiNG 

Much in man that ia wnmg is 
simply mis-direction. What is 
really good gets subverted or a- 
bused to the point where it be- 
comes evil. Take the sex instinct, 
for ex.imple. There is nothing 
wrong about that; it is g»od. Rir 
f a time the Church got off the 
I track on that subject. It taught 
I that if a man wanted to be really 
holy he should dwell behind high 
walb. refu."* to marry, live in 
complete isolation from members 
I of the other sex. It took the Re- 
formation to correct this blunder. 

There is nothing wrong, noth- 
ing to be ashamed of about the 
sex instinct. Ood made us with it. 
A man once told me that his 
problem was women. He said that 
if there were no women in the 
world he could live a good life! 
He added that he had often 
prayed God to take away his sex 
desire. God wasnt going to ans- 
wer such a prayer. He created the 
man with sex desire, wanted him 
to have it. The desire could not 
have been evil. What he had done 
to mis-direct and abuse 
that was bastcally 



large cOTpmn^itm troold hmm 
cheerfully p«id him $50,800 a year 
before taxes for Uw i»e at such 
brains. They mi^it even have 
paid him yso.OOO after taxes. TIm 
Orinks robbery was shnply gen- 
ius gone wnmg. 



Speaker At Brack /Merit. Omrch 



Charles M. BHrlsr. hv Leader 
of the Norfolk Dtatriet Method k rt 
ChtBtshea. wiU te ttie tpmket at 
the nomlng w(ffsht|» servtee ei 
the liMhodlst Church next Son- 
day. His si^Jeet will be "The 
Tiow f<Mr Dectokm." Bis message 
will mark the observance of Li- 
nen's . Dior, an obaervance tiMt 
When a fire ragisi unctmtnrtled win be genmtil in Ifethodiat 
in a house we call it a disaster, churches Oct. 17. The adult choir 
When it rages at even higher under the direcUon «rf ^uniUam 
tnnperature in a bbtst fumaee. MUlnr will proviite fecial music 



was 



time. 
7:30 P. M. 
Meeting. 



Wednesday - Prayer 



vX>NDON BBIDGE BAPTIST 
CHUBCH ' 

London Bridge, Va. 
._ G. Edward Hnghes, Pastor 

Maurice McKenny, Supt. 

Church School. 

10:00 A. M. Church School time but they don't like it 



we call it a meful industrial f<nve. 
It is the same fire. The Isane is 
one of abuse or use. 

DM't Biek YawseV 

Now there is no use berating 
youi-self because you have these 
instinctive drives. Here is a man 
who wants to go to Maine. He 
jumps in his auUmioMte and 
drives to Flmlda, ii^ead. When 
he gets to Florida he Mys: "The 
dirty Cadillac didn't do me right. 
I hate this car. I'm ^oing to pull 
the motor and junk the whole 
thing because it took me to the 
wrong ptece." That, of courw, 
would be stupid. It's surprisii^:, 
though, how many people take 
some such attitude towiutl them- 
selvra. The point is that the mo- 
tor is quite capable of taking yoa 
in the right place if it starts and 
proceeds in the right direction.. 

Soffleleat Shame 

When a man goes wrcmg he 



for the oocadon 

Mr. Early is PnHestant Co- 
Chairman of the Nmfolk chapter 
of the Naticmal Cmiferaice of 
Ohrisftiains and Jews, and is a 
member of that body's national 
board. He is a past President of 
the Wmleymen of Epwnrth 
Church, Norfolk and formerly 
served the congregation of that 
clHirch as Superlntendnit <rf its 
Church Schotri and Chaurman of 
its Official Board. Re is a 32nd 
Degree Mason and a number of 
Kiwanis. 

The evening serviee, 7:30 o'- 



■ he HeVa 

The herd instinct is another ex- 
ample. We were not made for soli- 
tude; we were made for t<«ether- 

1 ness. Some years ago a woman ! ought to be ashamed enough, but 
jwrotcya book with the title. Live 'not too much. Yair shame shoiM 
I Alone and Like It. Hardly had the I drive you to repentance and 
of book hit the stands when she got 1 change — not to despair. You 
j married! People may live alone may have sunk mighty tow. but 

We were you were never meant to be there 



11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

7:00 P. M. 
Union 

8:00 P. M 
time 



intended by God to live with oth- and you do not have to stay there. 

ers in families and to be aasocia- You may be ashamed of yourself, 

■ Baptist Training ! ted with larger groups as well. Sin but when you think of the power 

I enters the picture when we per- capable of making you over, you 

- Evening worship i vert this crowd instinct into co- can lift up your head again. "1 

I wardly compromise— that Is, when ( am not ashamed of the gospel of 

, we want to be like the crowd no ; Christ," Paul wrote, "for it is the 



HAYGOOD MEMOBIAL 
METHODIST CHUBCH 

Route 1, Bayside, Virginia 
Lee Boy Brown, pastor 
Dr. M. Bagley WaUuff. GboMb 
School supt. 
9:45 A. M. 
11:00 A. M 
time. 



matter what the crowd is like. 
The Criminal 
Consider the criminal urge it- 
self. What is that if not creative- 
ness gone wrong? Think of the 
famous Brinks robbery of a num- 
Church School time ber of years ago, a robbery that 
- Morning worship turned out to be as lucrative as 
Ian embezzelment. This crime has 



power of God unto salvation.' 



7:30 P. M. (each Sunday) Metho 
dist Youth Fellowship 



never been solved. Think of the 
j meticulous planning this notori- 
— ous escapade required. Think of 

PRESBYTEBIAN the considerable executive ability 
someone must have had to plan 
this hazardous enterprise and 
carry it out, all with such perfect 
timing. The man who master- 
minded this crime must have 
been a managerial genius. Some 



LYNNHAVEN 

CHURCH 

Lynnhaven Village 
Rev. Raymond C. FUtton 

Mr. J. W. Cake, Jr., Supt. of 

Church School 
10:00 A. M. - Church School time. 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

6:30 P. M. - Youth Fellowship 
6:30 P. M. - Pioneer Fellowship 
7:30 P. M. - Evening worship 
time. 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

Kempsville, Va. 
Rev. Alexander Fraaer 

Mr. Morris AJ'iey, Supt. of Church 

School 
10:00 A. M. - Church School time. 
8:00 A. M. - Holy Communion 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer with 

Sermon 
11:00 A. M. Holy Communion with 

Sermon on first Sunday. 
8:00 P. M. Wedneday During Lent 

Evening worship time. 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Episcopal) Laskin Road 
Rev. Henry C. Barton, Jr. 

Lt. Comdr. O. R. Berki-iey, Supt. 
of Church School. 
8:00 a. m.— Holy Communion 
9:45 a. m.— Church School 
9:45 a. m. — ^Adult study group 
9:45 a. b. — Nur.sery, klnderg'rt'n 

11:00 a. m. — Morning worship 
6:00 p. m.— Y. P. Fellowship 

Special services as announced 



OLD DONATION EPlSC^^PAk. 
CHURCH 

Rt. 1. Box 63 B, Bayside. Va. 
Rev. Beverley D. Tucker. Jr. 

Mr. Robert L. Beale, Supt. of 
Church School. 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
8:00 A. M. Holy Communion; 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer 
7.30 p. m Young People's Fellow- 
ship 
7:30 P M. - Evening Prayer 



EAST OCEAN VIEW 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Ninth St. and Please »it Ave. 
East Ocean View 
R. Alkn Brown, Pastor 
W. E. Allmond, Supt. of Church 
School 

9:30 A. M. - Church School 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
6:30 P. M. Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 P. M. Senior - High Fellow- 
ship 

8:00 P. M. Evening Service, fea- 
turing Youth Choir 
6:00 P. M. Tuesdays - Fellow- 
ship Supper 

7:00 P. M. Tuesdays Prayer serv- 
ice and Bible study 



Mount Olive Baptist Church 

Rrv. W. P. Jones. Pastor 
J. W. Sharpe. Supt. of Church 
School. 

9:30 A. M. Church School time 
11:30 A. M. - Morning worship 

7:30 P. M. - Evening worstiip 



Junior Woman's 

(Conttaraed from ^ge 9) 

Club to which the local club has 
also been invited. Mrs. R. C 
Prout, first vice president of the 
General Federation of | Women's 
Clubs, will be the speaHer 

It was announced that the next 
meeting of the Juniors will be 
held October 19th at the VEP 
Building on 17th Street. A dem- 
onstration, "Kitchen Kapers," 
will highlight the program. 



a PROFESSIONALLY PROVEN Mrvict 
for your motf prtcious posMttlon 

EYE SIGHT 



• • • 



P^ 



431 GRAlfBY ST. 
NORFOLK 



317 HIGH ST. 
PORTSMOtmi 



•41 CHURCH tat, 

NORFOLK 

Ope* Sataraair 

Night 








20-Gallon 
Heater $81 

OTHER SIZES PRICED ACCORDINGLY 

5 and 10 Year PROTECTION PUNS 



CALL lis TODAY 

VIRGINIA BEACH GAS CORP. 



i 

206 Tweaty-Tbird Stnct 



1713 aad M79 



Cancer Society 
Will A\eet 
In Richnion4 

The Annual Meeting oi the 
Virginia Division of tlie American 
Cancer Society will be held at the 
Hotel Jefferson n Richmond on 
Friday, October 15. 1954. it was 
announced last weex by Mrs. Po- 
well Glass of I^mchburg, Presi- 
dent of the organization. 

Mr. Leonard V. Griffith, Direc- 
tor of Field Services of the Am- 
erican Cancer Society, will be the 
principal speaker and he will talk 
about the growth and develop- 
ment of the Society in Virginia 
and in the Nation. Another fea- 
ture of the program will be a 
Panel Discussion entitled "The 
Tear Ahead," at which time plans 
for activities for the new year will 
be outlined and discussed. Mrs. 
Jack Maize of Alexandria will 
serve as Moderator, and other 
participants will be: Mrs. Law- 
rence Ball of Arlington, Dr. John 
R. Kight of Norfolk, Henry Blan- 
chard, a National Representative 
of the American Cancer Society, 
Ralph Beveridge, Senioi* Field 
Representative of the Virginia Dl- 
vison, and Bernard W. Woodahl, 
Executve Director of the Virginia 
Division. 

The Virginia Divsion expects to 
adopt a new set of By-Laws at its 
Annual Meeting which will sub- 
stantially cdiange the organiza- 
tional structure of the Divisional 
The proposed By-Laws will be 
presented at the Meeting by Mrs. 
J. W. Sinclair of Warrenton. 
Chairman of the Organization 
Committee. Under the provisions 
of the By-Laws, each of the 108 
local cancer chapters In Virginia 
will have representation in the 
State Organization and will par- 
ticipate in the election of Mem- 
bers of the Board of Directors. 
For purposes of organization, the 
State is being divided into 10 
geographical districts which co- 
incide with the Congressional Dis- 
tricts. 

The Meeting will begin at 10: IS 
A. M. and continue until mid-af- 
ternoon, and the public is invited 
to attend. It is estimated that 
more than ISO persons will parti- 
cipate in the Meeting. 



elodt. «ill be tuM in ttie soeial 
ball or the clnirch. Bfir. Lswdl 
will continue his meBsages on 
<"What Christians Believe." Rls 
topie BaaOmy emotag wiU be 
"Jems, duist.'* A bmgr wwstion 
hour toikms nch of these bms- 
sages. Those present are Invited 
to qwstioa the speiriter nad many 
l»ve been dtring so. A felkmriilp 
how eones at the end of the 
service whieh wUI be qxmswed 
this week bf members ol the 
Youth ffeltowship. 



foyibeForYoMg 
People At GaMee 

There wUl be a vmpuutioa ser- 
irtce for the Young Peopled »W- 
lowshlp of Galilee dwech on 
Satuntey night. Octoher MUi, at 
10:30 p. m. in the ClMreh tor 
their Touth Cotmmmion Service 
the next morning at S a. m. This, 
will be folktwed by Oie Ymith Pel- 
Unrship n-eakfa^ at 8:45 a. m. 
in the ParamcHint Restamunt dl- 
agoiMlly aeron from the Chturch 
at 18th Mid Atbmtic. 



Clean flower vases quickly and 
thoroughly with hot water and 
vinegar or household ammtmia. 



PAW 



OMS. 



HTZ TV 



open to 9iD0 



25S0 



f vaCP^HnRVf KvilNMa 



Alabama seceded from the Un- 
ion January 11, 1861, and re-en- 
tered July 13, 1868. 



OmE.DAT DEYELOFIMG 

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PORTRAIT ami COMMERCIAL PHOTOORAPHY 

WEDDING CANDIDS A SPECIALTY 

lABY PHOTOS IN HOME OR STUDIO 

FAMILY GROUPS AND BANQUETS 




Fine Watch Repairing 

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JEWELRY REPAIRS ENGRAVING 

All Leading Name Brand Watches 

« Georgeous Diamonds 
Especially Selected Jewelry 
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BARTON'S JEWELERS 

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Phone 1746 



The Amazing Car X*Ray That Can Save You 
Hundreds of dollars on Your Next New Car 



Np MATtia what cars you may be considering, come 
ip today and get your ftee copy of this amazing new 
car X-Ray. 

Now for the first time you can get all the data on 
all the cars— all 16 leading makes. Shows you how 
they are built. The weak points. The strong points. 
Hiddoi details never revealed before. It's the book 
that only Nash dared to print! 

Your Nash dealer will be happy to ^ve you your 
copy, without any oUigation whatsoever. 

OBT VOUR PRU ao PAOB 
COPY TODAY AT YOUR 



DBALBR'S 

RMS Rolovih Divisioii Of AmmIciii MqImi 




VIRGINIA BEACH NASH. INC. 

907 17tt SIKET mEPHOIIE 2812 



liidajfti^^dkd 



tmn^MnJ^ 



■■■■MilBiHil 



^r 



■^ 



^^^^m^mmi 



■^■w 



P^Hl 



vm$»m usA^ $uit. mm mmsm', cacmst u, 1954 

- '- * - 




Ula. Co^ stirring once a^er IS 
to 30 ate^n. ClUU. 

> wU r^BAtalng piUp froiB 
•h^la and carve pua^Aln 



lalVt Sidled 

Put p(W«d com in Uurge bowl, 
bit eiioi«li to hold twice the 
luuwnt; set aalde. Ctmiblne ewn 
tvrop, sugar, wtOxr and l^ter in 
MueqMUi. CotOi over medium heat, 
i Storing eoBBlmMy. xmtu mgar is 



HiniTEBs puuiT nms 



^mm Ufhtly on aides with rf«»rp j ^^nag eonwmtiy. «,m^ sugar I 
IniJfe. beins careful not to cut aU l*?^'. C«itimie eooUng with 
the way thnwgh. Just before *** sOrrm, to 290 F. or to a 
•ervlDg. pt£e the chlUed taploea 
etmm in orange ^eUs, aiMi gar- 
i^sli top with sraatt HhUowe'en 
amm» such as eotn eandy «- 
«ai«e and V^k ^ee ifc«pft 
MdtM six servings. 



cmocetjinn coAttB 



(For SaOowe'en) 

3 quarts salted popped com 
1 cup light &ttn syna» 
• 1 eup sugar 
1-2 eqp water 

3 ta bhsp o on s butter or margar- 
ine 



hard oraek stage, when a 
amount of mixture is drofiped iiMo 
eold water. Rnnove from beat. 
Add melted chocolate; blend well. 
Slowly pour the ]m% nixtme over 
the poi^ied com, stinin? until 
the com is unifcMmly covered.. 
Turn coated com onto a table top 
orkuve tray. Separate the ker- 
nels <rf com, working quickly, 'and 
spread on trays umil cold. 



HMB "Wctory," Lord Nelson's 
sblp. is in drydock at Ports- 
mouth, BBgland, and may be in- 
spected daily until sumbnm. 




WKAvn TUAM&ntm 

BMchvlew Hotel C(MtMfa*lflQ to Josei^ilw M. Kohout. tot 8, t^>ck 



L. at<MR»b et ux. lot 13, 
aqpwre 23. plat of Virginia Beach 
Pn^CTty; tax 0mJSO. 

wmam A. H^iHKr et ate to 
mme r. Pten* et ux, lot 14. 
bio^ 8, plat (tf CaimDla Stoores, 
See. 3; tax ».S5. 



2, {Ilat (tf Cape Henir. Sec. O; 
tax ^7.80. 

James L. Cedeman, Jr., et ux to 
Anne H. Davis, a tract of land on 
Pretty Late Ave.; tax $0.90. 

Paul ^larrow et al to Amos C. 
Sparrow, Ave acm, near Nimmo 



Claibinrae R. Bryant et ux to 
Jtaan L. Bnmett et ux, 30 acres, 
Pungo Oirtrlct: tax $4.50. 



AduB J. ^itkowAi et ux to Church; tax $1.80 
Wattle J. Staiith et ux, pwt of 
lot 38, Moek 1, i^t of B. W. Shel- 
iea. Jr., k^s. Little Cre^; tex 
80.80. 

J. L. Penni n gto n et ux to Ouy 
D. Tiylor et ux, kto 4, 8, 8, 10, 
iriat of Avak»i Terrace; tax $3. 

J. L. Pennington et ux to Bar- 



'bioek 3; pWflf 
A; tax 84.9t- 

Kthel Altachul et vlr to Walter 
R. Nexsen et ux, lot 13. bloi^ 17, 
plat of Cape Hewy. Sec. D; tax 
$22.50. 

Lavera Wwrell Bayden et vlr 
I to County of Princess Anne, a 
'tract of land oA plat of William 
Henry Tayltw Tract; no tax. 

Martin M. Ovsen et ux to Tho- 
mas M. McCrcHy et ux, tot 124, 
plat of C^pe l^ory ^-the-Sea. 
Sec. 1; tax $0.80. 

Norman Lee l^cks et ux to 



N(HfoIk Southern Railway Co., Mvin Leroy Woodruff et ux, lots H 95 



to Latbne W. aoi, at A M M 
Ue* « pat of ' BMieM 

ifams. Sec. 3; tn mMk 
RdMrt Wttfrled impp •» «r 

H. Waylimd Amyx et ts^ 

block 4, j^t of Oamaai 

Homes; tax SldM. 
Carl WiUlam Ni^t^ et WH W 

Ben ^miey Young et us. lot 4- 

Moek L, {riat of Bay Cokmf, tm. 

1; tax $3.75. 

Henry M. Whittte et ux U> ^^ 
W. Gaut et ux, tot 5, Uock ». pM 
of Camellia Shores, See. 3: tat 




REAL Ef TATE LOGINS 

MORTGAGE SERVICES. INC 

MB^EDITH BUILDING 
1 7th & PACIFIC TftEPHONE 1 587 

JUAKFTA S. DICKSON C. TALBOTT DICKSON 




In an effort lo re-forest their favorite banting areas the spwrts- 
men wUI again pbB« .line seed. This reject is bting apouared 
by tlft Tirginte Fercst Service as a pwt of tfee eai^Ndga to Keep 
VirgUa Green. Beeaose trf flie sei^e dre^ht eoaditioiM Stale 
Forever George W. Deao remtaHb aB boaters, pl> aleken. biftcn 
and osers ef the OM Dtnnlnion weodtaad to be eqpeeiaBy earefrt 
wHh «re. "Ihie carelessly tossed anteh er cigarette can. in a 
amttcr «f ariaates, Jestroy wftat Mother Natere look years to 
prodBce." vrams Deaa. 



State Forest Service Is ReeeiviRg 
Requests For Loblolly SeeilHni;s 



ney v. Martin et ux, tots 11-14, 
I^at of Avalon Terrace; tax $0.30. 

J(dm Langston et ux to lielvin Diamcmd 
H. Eaton et ux, tot IW, plat of $4M. 

"^S'i^i^!^ ir *?^ S '^^ Aragona et als to An- 

T ^^J^^ ** "* to Orover ^ thony SanclUo, tots 40-48. hlock 
L Perry, 1-3 acre, near Burtotis 9. pjat of Diamond Spring Homes: 



to C. P. Borroughs. a tract of 27. 28, block 24, plat of Glenrock; 

land in Kesnpsville IXstrict; tax tax $3.75. 

$2.36. Daright Realty Corp., to Ray 

John Aragona et als to Lewis *^ Owens et ux, hA 9. Wock 22, 

E. Keller, l<Hs 9-12, block 5. and I>'amond luring Homes; tax 

tots 8, 9, 49-51, block 9, plat of *15.00. 

Spring Homes; ta.x Lovie L. Batten to William T. 
Strawhand, 5? acres. Muddy 



McOlnnis nuhjstrial Center toe. 
to Junior S. Moorefleld et inc. loto 
17. 18. block A. plat of River Mr- 
est Shores. Sec. 1; tax $4.28. 

David L. Bixler et ux to Jamn 
B. Moore et ux. .<rtte 24, pbrt at 
A'/alon Terrace, Ext.; tax $10.%. 

S. A. Stone et ux to Carl B. 
Woodson et ux. lot 157. plat of 



tax $4.05. 
Lewis E. Keller et ux to Shore- 



H takes more than water to put out a fire 



It also takes a system of alarms, 
water supply, pressure, fire ap- 
paratus to get water to the Are. 
That^s w hy Ar e insurance engi- 
tieen In^pM^BMflfJ^'Rfy'llVio'tMMi 
In the United States to keep local 
.fire-fighting systems at peak effi- 
ciency. 

In this way capital stock fire 
Insurance companies perform a 



valuable public service for yo^ 
But they also play a special par 
in your life. By protecting yoi 
a^inst unexpected losses, thei 
f|MV~yin) ■setuMly* So ■bw'WW 
you're adequately protected -fo 
your own peace of mind. Ched 
your insurance regularly. If yot 
have any problems or questioni 
call us. We'll be glad to help yoi 




miAN-EATON INSURANCE 

PHONE 1S6 3113 PACfFfC AVE. 

VIRGINIA BEACH. VA. 



HALF BOLUON WILL BE 
PLANTED IN TIDEWATIB 

The Portsmouth office of the 
; Virginia Porrat Service announced 
this week that appiicattons for 
tree seedUngs are now being re- 
ceived for shipments this winter. 
It is estimated thbt approximate- 
ly 500,000 lobtolly pine seedUngs 
will be planted in Accomack, Ue 
of Wight, Nansemond, Norttiamp- 
ton and Princess .Anne Counties 
during the coming winter. 

R. H. Woodllng, forester of the 
Virginia Forest Service, stated 
that a large number of fanners 
and landowners are eligible thru 
the Agricultural Stobillaation and 
Conservatton program for pay- 
ments on planting pine in their 
cut-over woodland, or any open 
land that is unfit for cropland. 
Application has to be made thru 
the ASC office and a state for- 
ester must approve the project 
prior to the establishment of the 
tree plantation. 

Landowners owning cut-over, 
worn-out or idle land or wishing 
to establish a windbreak may pur- 
chase any multiple of 500 trees. 
On open areas. 1000 trees will 
pkint an acre iising a spacing of 
fl by 7 feet. On areas where more 
than 8,000 trees are to be planted 
and very little underbrush is en- 
countered, a tree planting ma- 
chine is available also at a smail 
fee. The machine is tractor- 
drawp and the tractor must be 
furnished by the owner. 

Loblolly pine seedlings will not 



es. No trees will be sold for land- 
scaping. Virginia Forest Service 
foresters request that persons in- 
tending to plant trees during the 
coming winter have an Examina- 
tion made of the planting site so 
the correct nimiber of trees and 
spacing can be (tetermined prior 
to making amplication for the 
trees. 

Applications may be received by 
calling or writing the Virginia 
Forest Service, Box 2007, Ports- 
mouth, Va., or telephone number 
Portsmouth 75931. 



Btatitm; tax $2.25. 

Third TarraUton H<Mnes, Inc., 
to Carl Wilhelm SJostrom et ux, 
lot 4, block 5, plat of TarraUtOT, 
Sec. 1; tax $14.25. 

Linkhom ^ores. Inc., to J. C. 
Addington, Jr., et als, sites 2, 11, 
15, 28, 45, and 40, plat of Link- 
hom Shm-es; tax $21.30. 

Idnkhom Shores, Inc., to J. C. 
Wagner, sites 4-9, 14, 16, 32-34. 
41-43, plat of Unkhom Shores; 
tax $51.75. 

Unkhorn Shores, Inc.. to J. Da- 
vis Reed, Jr., sites 3, 21, 22, 27. 
29 and 44, plat of Linkhom 
Shores; tax $21.30. 

Linkhom Shores* Inc., to W. R. 
Ashbum, sites 1, 10, 24, 25, 30, 
31, 3«-38, plat Linkhom Shores- 
tax $32.10. 

waiter L. Beeson et ux to Ola plat of Bay Colony Development 
, "no™ton. lots 27-30, block 20, ! Sec. 2; tax $2.25. 



Creek; tax $2.70. .. _„. 

Lynnhaven Colony Corp. to Ed- Fair Meadows; tax $15.45. 

ward L. Addison et ux, Lynnha- Laura V. Ansell to Herbnt 

yen Colony, Sec. 1; tax $2.56. Breitllng et ux, part of tots 12. 13. 

Leon Yarrow et ux to Robert block 6, plat of Oceana Ganlem: 

Ii«« r'r^rr. W a ,.. u. u . ^^ ^*'""" ^' >«• 1°* 13- Pl^t Of , taX $11.70. 

S ?T'4r51 WockTolat^ol ^"^ '^^'^"^ '« «^^'»*- • ''■ "^ «^'^»y- '"«= ' ^ William 

raamoi^' SrJi;..^lL, JJ ^^^ Story By-the-Sea. Inc., to L. Wimmer, Jr, et ux. p«t of 
raamond Spring Homes, tax wm,am E Hamaker, Jr., tots tract 2, plat of Woodlawn^mn- 

i 272-274, plat of Cape Story By- tax $2.40. 

Anthony SancUto et ux to the-Sea. Sec. 1: tax $1.20. | T. M. Bellamy, Inc., to Ouy W. 

Shoreline Corp., tots 40-48. block I Paul F. Wiltsey et ux to Wil- Spivey et ux. part of tract 2, plat 
9, plat of Diamond^rlng Homes; ;Mam V. Hunnicutt et ux, tot 26 
tax $3720. block 3, plat of I^rrynM>re Acres 

P. W. Ackiss, trustee to Hazel Sec. 1; tax $18.75. 
M. Ackiss, lots 11, 12, block 4, ' Cariton S. Bell et ux to Paul B 
plat of Atlantic Investment Corp., I Sawyer, part of lots 1, 2, block 2 
near Virginia Beach; tax $0.45. i Plat of E. Ocean View, Sec. 2; 

Hazel M. Ackiss et vir to Lula ita^*ll-25 
Mae Daniels, lots 11. 12, btock 4, 
plat of Atlantic Investment Corp., 
tax $0.75. 

W. D. Jayner et ux to Hodgson 
Construction Co., lot 10, block G, 



of Woodlawn Farm; tax $2.10. 

T. M. BeUamy, Inc., to KaUiIeen 
Drier, part of tract 2, plat of 
Woodlawn Farm; tax $0.90. 

John J. Collins et ux to Morris 
S. Floumoy et ux, lots 13, 14, tlf, 
28, block 1, plat of C. W. Deal 



Frederick Tunstall Hall, et ux No. 2, near Jacksondale; tax $1J0. ^ 



plat of E. Ocean View, Sec. 2 
tax $12.00. 

David L. Bixler et ux to Orville 
W. O'Neal et ux, site 9, plat of 
Avalon Terrace, Ext.; tax $3.00. 

R. B. Barr, Jr., et al to William 
W. Newman et ux, lots 14 and 16, 
block 16, plat of Shore Acres- tax 
$8.25. 

Harlee Building Corp., to Hy- 
jmon Ange et ux, lot 46, plat of 
Belle Haven; tax $16.80. 

Lenard B. Allen et vlr to D. C. 
Patterson, Jr., lots 7-9, block 4, 
and lot 11, block 2, plat of Lynn- 
haven Shores; tax $21.00. 

William J. Miller et ux to Wil- 
liam Elwood Cox et ux, lot 2, plat 
of Kempsville Heights, Sec. 1- 
tax $26.25. 

Gordon W. McClure et ux to 
Paul N. Sutton et ux, lots 22, 23, 
block 5, plat of C. W. Deal No. 2, 
near Jacksondale; tax $0.90. 

Claude Hillary Fentress, Jr., to 
Claude Hillary Fentress, Jr., et ux, 
lot 6, block 4, plat of Ocean Park, 
Sec. A; tax $9.00. 

Delbar Realty Corp., to James 
P. McRaven et ux, lot 20, block 
20, plat Diamond Spring Homes- 
tax $15.00. 
Abalene Realty Corp. to Gerald 






be sold to other than bona fide j MADOR — the original bilt-ln 



landowners in the county for re 
forestation or windbreak pui-pos 



\ 




range — A visit will convince you 
that here you will find and be 
able to secure the best in elec- 
trical installations and equip- 
ment. If you can't come in tele- 
phone 5-7918 for any information 
or for a survey of your needs at 
no obligation on your part. 



L 



GlENMORE DISTIUERIES COMPANY • lOUISYILlE, KENTUCKY 



Hauser Electric 

(Condnned from page 12) 

now live in or the one you are 
planning to build, and to assist 
you m all phases. Your inquiry 
Is invited. 

iHauser is located at 6300 Cot- 
tage Toll Road, Norfolk in their 
own new and modem building - 
ample parking area. They main- 
tain a Beautifully arranged show- 
room and features 42 circuits in 
the fixture display room. On dis- 
play room. On display is every- — -«..j ^un,. wj vicraia 

thing from the most expensive Ja^es Kunold et ux, lot 12, block 
chandeliers to the most inexpen- pl- Pl** Diamond Spring Homes; 
sive small hall fixtures. Also on *** $15.00. 
display is a complete electrical, ^aright Realty Corp., to Mar- 
kitchen arrangwnent with THER- | ^*" DeCalve Ellis et ux, lot 16, 

Wock 20, plat of Diamond Spring 
Homes; tax $15.00. 

Marvin H. Marshall et ux to 
Wilbur T. Brownley et ux, sites 
80 and 81, plat of Linkhorn Park; 
tax $38.25. 

Alfred McClenny et ux to Dan- 
iel W. Shands et ux, 1-2 acre near 
Euclid; tax $0.75. 

Percival L. Dodson et ux to 
Charlies C. Isler et ux, 1-2 acre 
near Euclid; tax $0.45. 

Jesse Lee Coleman et ux to 
Benjamin Thomas Dorman et u*. 
lots 19 and 20, block 14, plat of 
E. Ocean View, Sec. 2; tax $9.75. 
Eastern Realty Developing Cor- 
poration to Paul Clayton Nelson 
et ux, lot 52, plat of Bayville 
Park, Sec. 1; tax $15.00. 

Roy J. Allen %t als to W. J. 
Allen et al, lot 10. block 3, plat of 
Meadowbrook Forest, Sec. 1; tax 
$2.70. 

Randoph Sherwood et ux to R. 
B. Capps, Jr., two acres, Pungo 
District; tax $0.30. 

Ooodman-Segiar-Hogan Resi- 
dential Sales Corp.. to Louis Ken- 
neth Bliss et ux, lot 7. block 3, 
plat of Camellia Shores, Sec. 1 
tax $22.80. 

Eastern Realty Developing Cor- 
poration to Claud Douglas San- 
ford, parcel B, plat of Bayville 
Park, Sec. 1; tax $1.20. 

Clarence Day et ux to Clarence 
S. Wright et ux, a tract of land 
on plat of Oceana Gardens; tax 
$38.25. 

Margaret Eunice Allen to Eu- 
nice Allen Padley, lots 23-29. bik. 
9, plat 0!f Midway; tax $0.30. 

Irving F. Truitt, Jr., etal to 



Carland I. Bright to Dr. I. L. 
Hancock et ux. 29 acres, near 
MUnden Point; tax $8.85. 

Colleen D. Boyd et vlr to Olynn i 
O. Boyd et ux. lot 6, plat of Ches- 
apeake Park; tax $0.15. 

F. Wayne McLeskey, Jr., et ux | 
to Thomas L. Andrews, Jr., et ux, i 
lot 7, btock 3. plat of Bel-Air, | 
Sec. 2; tax $2745. 
, Barrett R. Bryant et ux to i 
Charlie W. Lane, lots 9, 10, block | 
17, plat of Chesap«ike Park: tax 
$10.50. 

W. D. Joyner et ux to Hodgson j 
Construction Co., lot 11, block G. ■ 
plat of Bay Colony Development, 
Sec. 2; tax $2.25. 

T. M. Bellamy, Inc., to Joseph I 
T. Black, et ux. part of Tract 2. 
plat of Woodlawn Farm- tax i 
$2.10. ' I 

Claude i:. Everett et ux to I 
ClrfUde E. Everett et ux, lots 3-6. i 
9-12, block 17, plat of Ocean Park 
tax $4.50. 

Claude E. Everett et ux to 
Claude E. Everett et ux, lots 1, 2, 



Keep ijour bir 
with CYCLHii PiUCE 

# When you surround your property with 
Cyclono Fence you make it tougii for inrrudcrs 
— you k«:p petiplo from trampling your lawn 
and flowers — you keep out stray aninnala — you 
give your children a safe playpound. Cyclone 
is a quality fence. Made of heavy, galvanized 
Bte ■!, it lasts longer than fence of other mato- 
rinls. Expert erection service. For detaih-d in- 
formution and pictures just phone and say 
"Pl('.i«;«niail me the free booklet that tella me 
how I can fen-e my home." No obligation. Free 
esti.-jate if ycu widh. 





ROBERT DUGAN 

London Bridge, Va. 



Phone 2646-J 



U -N I-T»%«b^P*ll^ 



E>5i 'if^S T. E E t 



i jH «KW<WWI»WW«WII 



John Law's scheme for exploit- 
ing the resources of Flench Louis- 
iana was known as the Mississip- 
pi Bubble. 



^DAILV 



NEW . FAST - SCHEDULE 

KiPTOPiKE BEACH • 
UTTLE CREEK, VA. 

AUTOMOBILE - TRUCK 

And PasKngcr Ship 

VEAR ROUND FERRY SERVICE 

:)ii Highway VS i;i— nistan.-i- -.'1 Miles 

CrossiiiK Chpsaiieake Bay 

_Cro3»ing- Time 1 hour -.lo minutes 

SCHEDULE 
• Effective May I, 1954 

— • Eautorn St.imlani Time .... 

HublBft to Change Without Notire 

North ftonnii 

LKAVB 

Little Creek. 

Va. 
(Nr. Norfolk) 

2:00 A.M.. 
4:00 A.M. 
6:00 A. M. 
7:00 A. M. 
8:00 A.M. 
9:00 A.M. 
10:00 A. M. 
10:55 A.M. 
11:50 A.M. 
12:45 P. M. 
1:40 P.M. 
2:35 P. M. 
3:30 P. M. 
4:25 P. M. 
5:20 P. M. 
6:15 P.M. 
7:10 P.M. 
8:05 P. M. 
9:00 P.M. 
10:00 P. M. 
11:00P.M. 
12:00 MN 



* H 



h 



SduilTBionnil 
7 LE.\VE 

Ki|)toi>eke 
' Bc:i.-h. Va. 
(7 13 Miles 
I liclow 
i C.ipe Charles) 

I 2:00 A.M. 

4:00 A. M. 

6;00 A. M. 

7:00 A. M. 

8:00 A. M 

9:00 A. M. 
10:00 A.M. 
10:55 A. M. 
11:50 A.M. 
12:45 .". M. 

1:40 P.M. 

2:35 P. M. 

3:30 P. M. 

4:25 P M. 

5:20 P. M. 
6:15 P.M. 

7:10 P.M. 

8:05 P. M. 

9:00 P. M. 

10:00 P. M. 

1 1:00 P.M. 

12:00 MN 



Dressed Four Sides 6c per running foOt 

Dressed Four Sides 6 1 /3e per running foot 

Dressed Four Sides 9e per running foot 

Dtened Four Sides 12 2/3c per running foot 

Dressed Four sides 16c per run ling foot 



. WHY PAY MOIIEIS 

OUR LUMBER PRICES ARE 

REASONABLE! 

1 X 6-8' thru 16' strong 14' - ^6'^^;!^^/^^^^' 4 3/4c per running foot 

2 X 4-8' thru 14' No. 1 grade Pine ----''- 
2 X 4-16' No. 1 grade Pine 
2 X 6-8' thru 16' No. 1 grade Pine 
2 X 8-8' thru 16' No. 1 grade Pine 
2 X 10-8' thru 16' No. 1 grade Pine 

ALSO 

FINISH-MOUIDING-PANEIING-CIIIINO-SIDING-FLOORING- 

"Shed Conditioned" in the Rough 

AFTER KILN DRYING 

to insure accurate machining 
RE/yiEMBER . . . for 

SUPERIOR QUALITY 

SOFT TEXTURE — SATIN FINISH 

YELLOW PINE-CYPRESS-PARANA PINE 

CALL 

JOHN B. WOOL LUMRRR rt% 



1 






■y 



■:4 Hour I.iinoh ConniCT S4<n-i<T> — all" »Yiin 

Uininit Room Sor\ioc « .\. M to n P M 

PaH-eiiirpiT,, 75.- Aiilomohilc. $;! oo' 

Plus Pedpral Transportation Tax 

Trii.-k Rales on Appliealion: 

overheat! olearant^. 1.1 feet 

FASTEST ROUTE FROM 

PIXES TO PALMS . . . 
2!!ii9 rfliite avoiil? all cily .-onireMion 

VIIK.INU fXRRY'OMtP: 
P.O. B«K IXt—NoiMk, Va. 



NOW OPEN 8 A. M. TO 1 P. M. SATURDAYS 
TWO YARDS TO SERVE YOU 
VIRGINIA BEACH BRANCH , 

Birdneck Road 
Telephone I80f->| 

IRrMMMMMfl 



i 

I 

1 
4 



NORFOLK YARD 
1000 Berkley Ave. 
relephont 664588 



EMRHAE 

FORD SALES 

406 17th Street, Virginia Beach 

Tdepkow: Va. Beach 64 or NmfMk 2««2 



FORD 



MOTORS 

FORD SiRVI|« 

usH> CAn LOjf - iio,rt» 1^ m mm^ 



•p 



VIRGINIA BEACH SUI^- mm, THMS^Y, OCflOier 14/1954 






ariCcab 




AbBoA lost in the thousands of 
p«ges of statistics recently re- 
leased in the Federal Census of 
Poiiulaticm was dn analysis show- 
ine the relation of schooling to 
incone. 

The figures show that the aver- 
me man wlVh a high school di- 
iHoBM earned 28 per cent more 
iban a man who only had gram- 
■Hur school education. The actual 
figures reveal that a high school 
giadimte averages $3,285 a year 
Against only $2,533 for a gram- 
mar school graduate. What's more 
— a man with only one to three 
years of high •school earns con- 
^^dentbly less than one who com- 
'pktes his studies there. 



Of ilgrkuttvr# 

Appointment of Mrs. Isabel B. 
Taylor of Norfolk as a crew tell- 
er for the 1954 census at agrictU- 
ture was announced this weA by 
Field Supervisor Walter O. An- 
drews. Jr. 

Mrs. Taylor will direct a force 
of 12 enumerators who will can- 
vass all farms in Norfcdk County, 
^e reported on Monday to tlie 
agriculture census field office at 
Richmond for a week of tralnii^. 

The crew leader is one of the 

key people in the field operatiwis 

of the Census of Agriculture. It 

is his responsibility to train the 

enumerators and supervise their 

work, plan and allocate work as- 

s-gnments, review the work^of the 

. . - .. ^ i,i„K~ !»«»„~ i enumerators and take remedial 

I ^"*',; «fi^Lp*?hIt^n2^'a'="«n ^'i*"* necessary, and to 
^"ul ^Kl'^^H^f^SLT! conduct difficult enumerations, 
.with a high ^hool diploma the | 

I door IS opened to a college de- ^^^ ^ 

gree. The same government study ' 

[ shows that college graduates earn i ^ ^ 

! an average of 42 per cent more V 17Cf llllCl OUQlltV 
than grammar school graduates. I » **»»»»*^ '*<••'***" 1 

I Educators are concerned over 
,the large numbers of teen-agers 

dropping out of high school, be- 

cau% later on they will find that 
, the lack of a high school diploma 

is an almost insurmountable han- 
dicap as far as better Jobs are 

concerned. As a result, many men 

and women, unable to attend thp 

classes, are completing their high 

school education in spare time 




fMMd Cow Hm nMdb Tramps 



TrMi t*r flM Lmwli tex w-^Mk aM tmr Fit m 
AfkeriMm Mr Eventaf Smdi 




/ 



VIRGINIA 



mmtiiMitmtv'uyir^»tiA^^f-jtr/iffi3»MWFifte^^ 



JARVIS and KrTGHIN 

GENERAL INSURANCE 

1 7TH & PACIFIC PHONE VA. BEACH 363 
^ Have You Paid Your Poll Taxes? 





t AfVCO h (hcl&i 




Let us bak« a 

CUSTOM STYLED 
CAKE 

for your 

WEDDING 

WEDDING Party 

or 
SPECIAl OCCASION 

rr costs no more 

Special 

Lemon Meringue .... 70c 
Barbour'f Bakery 

OI»BN DAILY UNAIL 10:00 P. M. - • OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY 
202 SevciitB«>iitli Street Telephone 2643 



Above is the label approved by 
■'the Virginia State Chamber of 
Commerce to be placed on a list 
of Old Dominion products, in an 
effort to "cash in" on the good 
name of Virginia and at the same 
time further publicize the state. 

First use, as noted last week, 
will be on this year's apple crop, 
only the most select friut selected 
to cary the red, white and blue 
sticker. It will go on boxes, bas- 
kets or consumer packages in ad- 
dition to the brand name. 
i Virginia Department of Agri- 
culture advance men have been 
visiting wholesalers and retailers 
in principal outlet cities for Vir- 
ginia fruit for two months nov/, 
telling them about the label and 
advising where apples carrying 
it can be obtained. 

The idea of the label is to build 
a reputation for the "traditional 
quality" of Virginia apples, and 
only top quality apples will be 
eligible — those graded U. S. 
Fancy or better. 



Versatile is' the word for Pine- 
apple Nut Bread. It fits Into ev- 
ery eating occasion — from lunch 
box to party fare. Any meal, no 
matter how simple, can be tuned 
into something of real elegance 
with a delicious fruit-nut bread. 

All 'quick -In-ead batters — like 
muffins — should be stirred as 
little as possible — never beaten. 
Batter should look lumpy — not 
smooth. 

Good in its own right. Pineap- 
ple Nut Brelh requires only the 
simplest of fillings. Delicious just 
"buttered" or spread with cream 
cheese. 

PINEAPPLE NUT BREAD 

2 cups sifted all-purpose flOur 

1-2 cup sugar 

J teaspoon baking powder 

1-2 teaspoon salt 

1 cup raisins 

1-2 cup walnuts, coarsely chopped 

1 egg, beaten 

1 teaspoon vanilla 

2 taWespoons melted shortening 
1 No.""! flat can (1 cup> crushed 

pineapple, not drained 
1 teaspoon soda 

Sift flour, sugar, baking pow- 
der and salt into bowl. Add ral- 
Isins and nuts. Combine egg, van- 
' ilia and shortening; add to mix- 
ture. Dissolve soda in pineapple 
and add. Stir just Until blended. 
I Pour into greased 8x4x4 loaf 
i pan and bake at 350° (moderate) 
! about one hour, or until done. 
! Cool on rack. 



SnMMBIt CLOThES SnOfTUI' 
BE LAtTNDERED HBPOKE 
PACKING SAYS INSTfffJfE 

American home makers in the 
midst of fall houseckanlng and 
bringing out those fall and win- 
ter clothes should also pay sovne 
attention to those summer gar- 
ments they are now beginning to 
put into storage. 

So advises the Americain Insti- 
tute of Laundering. The JoUet, 
111., laundry headquarters warn. 
that the summer weight blankets 
and jackets aren't the only things 
to be careful of when storing. All 
woolens should be laundered, put 
in moth crystals and sealed for 
the winter. Cottons and synthetic 
fibers should be laundered and 
packed. 



thm one qaBrter eg all 
eloMmtary *M ^alor nVi school 
iwe diUdren kiUod oe injured in 
tTKffle MeklNito «tv nm down 
iwemM mgf dH«ed torn b^md 
or beCwwB ^Mked cm, Jc^m B. 
Dey, vim prart<tent of ttie Tide- 
water Automobile AanciatiOD, de- 
dn«d this wwk. 

"ir tills terribte tcril is to be 
cut," Mr. Dey wnrned, "we must 
emistaitlar renind ymaigsters In 
this i«e group tlu^ ttiey nurt ne- 
ver enter the street new a parked . 
car." I 

TteselMMd atfeir peaeer Cmt Oe- 
tobOT, whteh hn been dtstaributed 
to seho(Ms tinouehout ttie area by 
the TAA ttakm this appeal to all 
XhcKA ehUdren Iqr urging them 
to "Keep fttm Between Parked 
Cars." "The porter is a part oT the 
revidir montli^ tntffle safety ed^ 
w»twn OMitertal aiqwUed by Ote 
AAA club. 

The origiMd poster design was 
made by LtftexMla Bbbertt, a 15- 
year (^ stodent .t Anderson 
High Behool, Anderson, find. The 
cotorful porter vs. awarded a f irrt 
place in the seeondhory leviskm of 
the iMh Itatkmai AAA Safety 
Porter contert, and was reproduc- 
ed for nsthn-wUle iKstrtbtkm by 
the American AutomoMIe Asso- 
ciatkm and it. affilated ehibs. 

'"This month," Mr. Dey said, 
"teaclwrs are emphaslKlnc the 
daiwer of walking between parked 
eara But parents also should talk 
to their children about this sftfe- 
ty pro b lem, and periodically give 
them further reminders through- 
out the year." 



0X9 WtMltHS OVP 

HnPMHi vtmniTr tufnmn 

OH itf eloping to be pMked fof 
next ymr^ wewrteig. be rare to 
get th« rtalns out now. Stains ci 



grribs mn p^tic^nlv ifffflerit •*, 
remow oiice they rte "set." to9f 
oil ^lins on »ie inside cidlar ar* 
impbssNie to remove wttheirt 
special tRrtment and also will 
pick up dittt in storage if they mm 
not cowred. 



,ATNB THKAtSjgl 

JMniilc Aw. iw. pTIw Sr.ir wwfftnn w&Knt 

FRDAY b SATLmDAY 

SAfAin MUMS 

X>HNNY SHEFFIELD 

MAN FROM TEXAS 

JAMES CRAIG -:-:- LYI^ BARI 



Oberlin College to Ohk> was the 
first college to confer degrees on 
women. 



SUNDAY & A40NDAY 

Hf0e OF THE BLUE GRASS' 

loyd Bridges —:— Margaret Sheridan -:- yera Miles 

TWO OUNS and a BADGE 

WAYNE MORRIS -:-:- Beverly Ga rland 

g|||||||HHBBHHHHMnMHflBHRinLiBiihA.^M£iMHMHiiiHI 

IrUESDAY-WEDNESDAY -THURSDAY 

LOOPHOLE 

BARRY SULLIVAN -:-:- DOROTHY MALONE 

iMr. POTTS goes to MOSCOW 

GEORGE COLE -:-:- OSCAR HOLMOKA 

m i l I " I I m 




VIRGINIA BEACH 

Maternity 
Shoppe 




SUITS - SPORTSWEAR 
DRESSES - LINGERIE 



aOIS tSTH ST 



PHONE 2314 



After the United States pur- 
chased the Danish West Indies In 
1917. the name was changed to 
Virgin Islands. 



IHJOi UTMOST SHAVIHG 
USl ANDXOHV$NliNa 

Gillette 

Super-Sppeti. RAZOR 



WITH BlUI BLADI 

DISKNSIR AND 

STYRINI CASI 



MORE LIVING SPACE . . . MORE COMFORT 

Enclose your front porch with quality materials from 
KELLAM AND EATON. We're right here in Princess 
Anne ready to back up the materials we sell so you 
can be sure of satisfaction. 

Drive over today and let us help you condition your 
home for winter comfort. 

BEHER SERVICE . . . COMPLETE STOCKS 





IHm IHinAy Ml|MMn cwm ti cm 

Meet and greet Hiem in the hall 
With welcome words they htve to hear 
Have some Pabst Blue RRtbon Bm... 




beer strved onyw^ertf 

DnvrMVivo wnm piHM vjf 

IRGlNlABEVbKAGECO 

L 




BKACH THEATMR 
Atlantic Ava. ai 25th St., Virginia Beach ^^■* 



TODAY ^ FRIDAY ^ SATURDAY 
imMi Cmeui Wondmi Mickiy SnuMiE T iwim ! 



r 




llMiiiNiiiCoLOR*iiolrEiiEor*Mi«edbuND ^ 



NAYWrELinB 



;, AAf IMAAiry Muim MuriidximitiMiiESCiMAroGmn-iKJKfnHmioNS ironKTm 

;; lAI UBIllUl «M«»»«IU(«mGMm<»m«nu>n)|||AnNERBROS. 



^ 



SUNDAY + MONDAY + TUESDAY 

Next WEDNESDAY + THURSDAY 
FRIDAY + SATURDAY 



I 



m A Boym^Meto? 




* t 



BANK AUTO LOAN 

Pank of Vitqjmiu Wtuti 

"PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY'S HOME -OWNED BANK" 
Membdi* Fecref al Deposit IntinMioB Cw|MiwnMi 

VA% INTEREST PAID OT* SAVINGS ACOHJNTS 

MAIN OP^E and BANK BY AUTO SERVICE - PACIFIC and 31st STREET 
* BRANCH BANK - ATLANTIC and 18th STRKT 



ini^v Motkb wtQ. «• 3> nik vNL 




#i|»4^4b« •^4»<»*>«*>«<f4*l»*l>*f 4>4**S>4»*f <l*'l>«^*B»<l»*i* : *t"»<t**l>*«* vv*k* v•^ w'^ 



CASCADE 

CMCMMI is fatly BMtuKd Km 
iHdqr BMii^t bouifaon whisiq^ 
#ilUI«d rt rif^controUed t«». 
piMlMra MMi picNimt •— fkoBft 
tiMc* dMf Um^i fwM P«^ PMM 

WMtfl mmA iDrittK VMtMT. 

n* fvildkiM In CASCADfe it* 
tt>l In «MI» odt buv^ and be- 

■nna nr aHny-~iMBMCMM 

w iMMm ■Hnontfl]^ 

%t&t CABCAitt ii dUtf lied Md 
^[MMy>ooirtvMM MooidbBc to 
«t origlMl Q«oit» A. Dick*! 



'*?^ :^^ 



IMBMU£.IQL • IS fBOGF 



b^^^HaftaM 



mm 



mmtM 



MBMIIMai 



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* • 



s:^ VffiGINIA BEACH SUN-INEWS 



"SERVING VIRGINIA'S FASTEST GROWING COUNTY 



VOLUME XXIX. No. 42 



TILEWOIV* 1877 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1954 



Classified Acb P«v Dh^kJmid* 



flam MmaiMinlap Dn¥e 




IMiMMITYGIIESTPIIIVEOFFTO 
aYM6 STAIir; Ems OCTOBER 29 

COfTRIBUTORS URGED TO GIVE 
LOCALLY REGARDLESS OF WORK 



Trcuning Car Presented 



tk^ert M.fWalnvfMt, pnaMcirt, Mm. I. W. SHb, pMhdty cbnr- 
Mcrt AM -. - . 



rcvfewiM Mtaw for Aw faMKcniriiv ImnAnirip 4Wkc'^'liw\hri^te 
itMh LMIe ThMlN. A "UcfeofT pwly will be heM tiUaf at tkc work- 
ilra^ tlM flm fiiry of *c acMon, '^Im Chn Momtoia" wiR he rnsciried 
Not Mwtitr i — i » w the Virgiiria Kcwh HiRb Schml. (HmIo by »iniiii«M> 



An enthusiastic kick-off meet- 
ing held at the new Princess Anne 
High School last Monday night 
sent the Virginia Beach-Princess 
Anne Community Chest drive off 
to a fast start and (rfficials and 
workers are optimistic that the 
goal of I2S.00O will be reached 
and surpassed when the drive clo- 
Ms on October 29. 

Approximately 100 workers at- 
tended the Mcmday night meet- 
ing, which was opened by Albln 
R. Mailhes. chest president. The 
president introduced B. M. Stan- | 



HURRICANE WINDS 
U8H RESORT; 



OF 100 MPH 
DAIIIA6E IS HIBH 



Hurricane 'Hazel cune roaring 
into Virginia Beach itod Princess 
Aaiw County last Friday after- 
noon with winds up to 100 miles 
per hour and proparty damage 
ran hlgti.' 

In Virginia Beach's business 
dlttrkt the grefttest damage 
eaine from broken plate glass 
wfndons in store fronts. The hard- 
ea( hit were both Rarrell Phar- 

aiiopplng MAlbt, and m 'iSw 
Colonial mar» on 31at street; 

Many tliiis mm vtetima of 
the treat blow and telephone 
and eteetrie wires felt the brant 
of the storm. The entire beaeh 
area was wMhoat electric pow- 
er for several hoa|« on iTriday 
Mid many aahwribera of the 
Vlrglnhi Electrie and Power 
Company did Mot tet service 
until the following day. How- 
ever, most of the beach had 
electricity by ntaie o'ehick on 
Friday nithi. 

Areas of Princess Anne County 
suffered even greater damage 
than did Virginia Beach. Most of 
the loss in the county was caused 
by fallen trees, although many 
buUdlUfs were damaged. 

The moat serious consequence 
of the hurricane in Virginia 
Beach and Tidewater Virginia 
was the danger in fallen live 
wires. This caused at least one 



death In Horfolk. The press, radio 
and television Issued repeated 
warnings of this danger and the 
announcements undoubtedly con- 
tributed to the mlnlmimi loss of 
life by this cause. 

No estimate of damage In dol- 
lars and cents has been made for 
the Virginia Beach - Princess 
Anne area, but the effects of 
Hurrleane Hasel, the worst hurri- 
cane of Uie season, will be with 
«M for a long time. 



.:«r^ 



J. R. Pritchard 

Named Head of 
NorfolkSouthern 

J. Raymond Pritchard. of Vir- 
ginia Beach, has been n^ied 
president of the Nbrfolk- Bouth- 
ern Railway, it t|a8 announced 
from BaltimcMie lAit week after 
a meeting of the company's 
board of directors. 

Pritchard elevation to the 
road's t(^ administrative posi- 
tion culminates 47 years of ser- 
vice with the Norfolk-Southern. 
During all these years Pritchard 
has served the company In top 
executive positions. Re was vice 
president- secretary at the time 
of his election to the office of 

(ConUnned en rage Seven) 



Little Theatre 
Planning Drive 
For Monibert 

Mi-s. Robert Addenbrook, Mem- 
bership Chairman of the Little 
Theatre of Virginia Beach has 
announced plans for the annual 
drive for new members, beginning 
with a kick-off party on Friday 
October 22, at 8:00 PM at the 
Workshop. All members and 
friends of the Little Theatre are 
Invited to attend the party, 
which will be in the capable 
hands of Anne Penlngton and 
Melrose and Miles Chappell, who 
promise plenty of food, drink and 
fun for all. for the usual small 
cover charge. Robert M. Waln- 
wrlght. President. Oeorge T. Mul- 
len. Vice-President. Mrs. J. W. 
Sills, Treasurer. Mrs. R. c. Pen- 
ner. Secretary, Mrs. Arthur Mas- 
ury. Director, and members of 
the Board of Directors will be on 
hand to welcome newcomers and 
old-timers. All are welcome. 

The Little Theatre, entering its 
seventh season, i^ a non-profit, 
volunteer organisation, which has 
as its sole aim the production of 
good plays, to keep alive the 
spoken drama In the Cmnmunity. 
It is strictly a Community Thea- 
tre, and depends on your sumwrt 
for its very existence. This year 
season tickets for the four plays 
are only $4.00. and may be re- 
served by calling Mrs. Robert Ad- 
denbrook at Va. Beach 3557. The 
camiMiign which begins with the 
party on Friday night, will con- 
tinue through the first produc- 
tion, scheduled to play November 
8-9 at the Virginia Beach High 
School. This play, a comedy by 

fCMitbiaed on Page Seven) ^ 



, ton, Virginia Beach busines-sman, 
who is .serving as general chair- 
man for the second straight year. 

Slanton reviewed the worii- 
Ing loels wHh the workers and 
rtmsed the importance of area 
ehahmea having worlMrs mder 
them get to work immediately 
im eaavasBing the residential 
ateas. Stanton praised the 
ekatoaaen for thefa- splendid 
work ia Nning ap enthaaiastie 
workers tar the drive, and stal- 
ed that wHh this interest and 
sphit, the drive was lioand l« 
go "over Uie top." 
Stanton praLsed the e-forts of 
Captain Orouleff. of the Fifth 
Naval District, who spoke to the 
group at tife opening of the meet- 
ing. Stanton explained that the 
local chest is now included on the 
Navy's pledge cards for the first 
time. In this connection the, gen- 
eral chairman urged all workers 
who are civilian employees of the 
Navy or Army to de.s:gnate the 
Virginia Beach - Princess Anne 
Chest when making their pledge 
at work. 

The gathering was reminded 
that the Virginia Beach-Princess 
Anne Chest is separate and apart 
from the Norfolk Community 
Chest, and that all residents 
should be acquainted with this 
fact. The local chest has its own 
agencies to support and local re- i 
sidents should assume their re- i 
sponstbillty to the local chest. I 

It was stressed at the meeting 
that workers soliciting homes 
where members of the family I 
worii for Norfolk firms and are 
reluctant to give to the local 
chert beeaase they give through 
their firm, an effort shoaM be | 

, ^ ^^L . ""**• *• *»" **»«« ^Mit tlMlr 

fottnd «h^ ^vsca i IriiniH i iini»iiiiJi_ ' 

courteous and that the cabs now | The first' r«^rt meeting of the 





NO. BEACH WATER SUI 
ASSURED BY CIH ACTIQR 



CONTRACT WITH ARMY =. 
ENGINEERED BY HALSTEAD " 



Council Denies 
New Cab Permit 

The Virginia Beach City Coun- 
cil turned down an application 
for a cab license by J(din M. Til- 
ler last week and heard two of 
Its members express the thought 
that the present cab situation In 
Virginia Beach was ade(|uate for 
the needs. 

A report alleged to be the re- 
sult of an investigation by the 
Virginia Beach Police Department 
showed alleged infractions of the 
law by the applicant's NcH^olk 
cab operation. 

Mrs. E. M. Hardy, a member 
at the audience at the meeting, 
said that she had never used cabs 
here but that she had heard that 
you could not get good service 
at all hours. 

Councilman Frank D. Tarrall, 
Jr. said that "I use cabs here 
frequently and have always re- 
ceived the best of service and 






W. P. Dod<ton, «atcs mam«cr of the Clarfc Chevrolet Corpor l t oa , 
M shown tumiRv the ke^s lo a acw driver t raii ii ag car vver lo James A. 
Johnson. Jr.. principal of the Virgnria Bcacb High School. LooUag oa 
are >lks Doris Howry, iastractor if iMvw Iraiatag school, and Virginia 
Seach Priice C hkf Reeves E. JohaMM. (Photo by Shnmomi) 



Million Penny Drive Intensified 
As Volunteers Speed Efforts 



available here seemed more than 
adequate." 

Councilman W. C. Everett said, 
"the cab situation here at pres- 
ent \i adequate and that the 
present operator always had plen- 
ty of cars and that he personally 
knew that the cabs were main- 
tained In perfect mechanical 
shape." "1 feel we have enough 
taxicabs to take care of our 
needs," he added. 

Councilman John McCombs al- 
so expressed satlsfaction^lth the 
present taxlcab setup in Virginia 
Beach. 

When a vote was taken the 
council was unanimous in turn- 
ing down Tiller's application, 
with the exception of Councilman 
W. W. McClanan. Jr.. who ab- 
stained from voting. 



drive will be held on Monday, Oc- 
tober 25, and the final report 
meeting is set for November 1. 
Both report meetings will be held 
in the Virginia Beach High 
School. 



TIDE SCHEDULE 

FOR VIKGINU BEACH and CAK ^IMKY 

. _ Sun HirfiW^ter Low Water 

'2*v A Date Rise Set AM PM AM PM 

Itmaiay, fkMber 21 f.17 %M iM 4.I* it.M IMS 

FMiay, Odohcr 22 t.it S.I9 4.4S 5.t3 ll.«5 11.22 

SatM«By, October 23 C.I9 S.I7 «J4 531 ll.5t 

SMMiay, Octohcr 24 t.2t 5.W CIS %M I2.93 i2.4t 

M«mday« Oclahcr 2S %A\ S.IS •.» 7.M 12.41 1.21 

1\M9fay, Octahcr M %.U 5.14 IM 7.45 1.17 i.5» 

Wednesday, Ocfehcr 27 .... f.23 5.IS •.!• tM \Si IM 

IWnfay, OcMmr 21 •.24 5.11 S.44 Mi 2.27 3.13 

To obtain times ot nyi or tow mier ftam aboivt ttanes 

Lynnhavea ..... add 20 minutes 

Ocean View add 45 miMta 

OMIWul add 45 mimnes 

"""•OB Irict „.. nAlrwt 45 minum 



Art Colenda to 
Head 1st District 
Demo Clubs 

Art Colenda, president of the 
Young Democratic Club of Vir- 
ginia Beach and Princess Anne 
county was named acting chair- 
man of the First Congressional 
District Clubs at the state con- 
vention of the young Democrats 
held in Roanoke last Saturday. 
Colenda will call a meeting of the 
clubs from the District within the 
I near future to select a perma- | 
I nent chairman. Colenda also , 
served on the nominating and lepr- | 
Islatlve committees during the 
convention. 

Will D. Baugh and L. E. Ifonns- 
brough attended the convention 
as delegates fnmi the local club 
with Colenda. Baugh was selected 
as chairman of the credmtials 
ctrnimlttee for the annual state 
meeting and Ifannsbrough served 
on Van resolutions committee. 

James E. Barry, Norfolk pho- 
tographer, was re-elected as one 
of the five vice-iMvddents. Be 
will miresent the First emd Sec- 
ond cot^tesstoniU districts on 
tira ofrictal board of the state or- 
KaiUaMoD. John W. (Billy) Will- 
taOB. CliarioUiesvUle. was unop- 
posed hn* a second torn as presi- 
dent. 



Hurricane Fails 
To Daunt Donors 
Here on Friday 

Hurrlcan Hazel didn't slow up 
68 citizens who went to the Com- 
munity House on Friday between 
noon and six o'clock to donate a 
pint of blood. The Red Cross 
BloodmobUe carried on as usual 
and much to the staff's surprise a 
good number of people turned out. 
The current was off from 2 o'clock 
oh, which meant that candle light 
was the only source of illumina- 
tion In some parts of the Com- 
munity House. 

A particular type of blood was 
collected from one donor and 
rushed immediately to a Nor- 
folk ho^ital for a patient who 
needed it. 

Many parents were reluctant to 
leave children during the stoiin 
so they brought them to the 
Bloodmobile while they donated 
blood or worked on the staff. 

Orover Swain reached the three 
gallon mark. Sara Taptich brought 
her donations up to two gallons, 
and M. R. Mathias went over one 
gallon. 

The donor list was as follows: 

Catherine Hardy. Violetta Ra- 
gan. Sarah Ashworth. Olive Down- | 
ing, Mrs. Roy B. Dalton. Cliff Ed- 
wards, Horace Simmons. Carroll 
Marvin. Harry Parker, Malvern 
Wyche, Mrs. Royland Hyde, B. T. 
Lewis, Henderson Beale. Jr., Gro- 
Ver Swain, Jeannette Perkins, , 
James Kesler, Harry Ames, Jr., 
Allen Miller, Mrs. Robert Good- ; 
man, Clavon McOrath, William ! 
H. Washburn, Mrs. William H. 
Washburn. Louise Whelchel. Mr.s. 
Marjorie Zumwalt, Samuel D. 
Smith, Jr., James L. Horton. 

Ralph Stacey, Ruth B. Watson. 
Robert Vasile, Richard T. Mum- 
ford. M. R. Mathias. Mrs. Gene 
Johnson. J. A. Johnson, Wallace 
Dampier. Jack A. Bridgen, Ed- 
mund Langhome, C. Herman Ca- '■ 
rico. Earl S. Duval, T. W White- j 
head. Mrs. Leo Bliley, H. D. Kahn, 1 
Bette Burke, Jane Small, Frances j 
Jepler, Eduard B. Bayne. Frank I 
&faU>on, Pranke E. Bennett. Rus- 

(Omttancd an Page Eight) 



Mrs. Clyde Whitehead, Lynn- 
haven District Chairman, of the 
Million Penny Campaign for the 
new Princess Anne High School 
Band announces the following 
workers: Mrs. Irving Upson, Mrs. 
Frank Fentress, Miss Jackie Hill, 
Mr. Elmer Meeks. Mrs. Lennard 
Hiteshew, Mrs. Elmer Meeks, Mr. 
Charles Hitchings, Mrs. S. S. 
Snapp. Mrs. H. E. Goodwin, Mrs. 
Arthur James, Mr. Paul Wyatt, 
Jr.. Miss Shirley Widgeon, Miss 
Beverly Brown. Miss Nancy Reich, 
Mrs. Herman Orimstead. Miss 
Sharon Silman, Mrs. Charles 
Spence. Miss Sharon Harvey, Mr. 
Benjamin Williamson, Mrs. James 
O. "Darden, Mrs. T. N. Wood, Mrs. 
Henry Hunt, Mr. Donald Gregory, 
3t., Uv«a6tov lfr» ^e Psppm. 
Mrs. E. O. Toxey. Mja. iPtederick 
Ward. Miss SQsle Ward. Miss Un 
iPemberton, Mrs. J. L. Camper. 

Mrs. Clyde Ckiyle Co-Chalrman 
Virginia Beach District, has the 
following workers from the Bu.si- 
ness and Profesaional Woman's 
Club: Mrs. M. P. Strickler. Miss 
Jewel Whitlock, Miss Helen B. 
Gresham, Mrs. Virginia Holland 
and Miss Jean MuUin. 



Dr. Chandler to 
Address Rotary 

Dr. Alvln Duke Chandler, pres- 
ident of the College of William 
and Mary, will be the guest speak- 
er at the regular meeting of the 
Virginia Beach Rotary Club In 
the Virginia Beach High School 
cafeteria tonight. The meeting is 
scheduled to befein at 7 o'clock. 

The college president will 
meet with the Rotarians at their 
dinner meeting and will speak 
to the group immediately fol- 
lowing dinner. Dr. Chandler will 
he introduced by R. H. Owen, 
who is program chairman for 
the month. Herbert A. Holt. Jr., 
club president, will preside. 

Following the Rotary Club 

(Continued on Page Seven) 



Mrs. Leslie R. Watson Co- 
Chairman Virginia Beach Dis- 
trict has the following workers 
from the Junior Woman's Club 
of Princess Anne County: Mrs. 
S. C. Webb, Jr., Mrs. Gordon Pot- 
ter, Mrs. Edgar Cayce, Mrs. Jos- 
eph Larson. Mrs. George Newkirk 
and Miss Connie Loving, Mrs. D. 
Murray Malbon. 

Mrs. E. J. Gerloff. Jr.. Presi- 
dent of the Cavalier Ji^ior Wo- 
man's Club announces the follow- 
ing Juniors placing boxes in the 
Norfolk District: Mrs. Berry Jac- 
obs, Mrs. Bernard Moody, Mrs. 
O. J. Henry, Mrs. J. C. Green, 
Mrs. R. C. Thayer. Mrs. C. L. 
Jones, Mrs. Katherine D. BriSBols, 
Mrs. William Duplaln, Mrs. J. D. 
Psaks. Un. VN-a Msdilns. Mrs. 
Jcrfin Robertson, Mrs. John C. 
Williams. 

Anyone having a full container 
or a $6.00 contribution is asked 
to contact Mrs. Charles Hitch- 
ings, Va. Beach 2525 or their 

(Continued on Page #'ive) 



An agreement on a contract be- 
tween the City of Virginia Beach 
and the United States govern- 
ment for use of Army water mains 
in North Virginia Beach was the 
highlight of the regular meting 
of the Virginia Beach City Coun- 
cil last Monday afternoon. 

The agreement was permission 
for both parties to negotiate a 
contract and council gave its con- 
sent to the contents of the agree- 
ment and designated Acting City 
Manager Worth Petty to work out 
details and sign in the name of 
the city. 

Conncil gave fall credit for 
the contract to CHy Sergeant 
H. E. HaMead. who worked 
with Army and gavenment of- 
fichib for several nanths. It hi 
reported that the arrangement 
will save the city approximate- 
ly S3M,N«. 

Terms of the eontraet would 
turn over to the city, for a five- 
year period, iAe operation and 
natolcBanee of Id-bich and 12- 
Inch mains from the Laskin 
Road booster pump to Port 
Story. The city, fai return. 
wonM guarantee to meet all re- 
«nto«menta of the facility whkh. 
In the event af an emer g eney, 
would be given priority to the 
water supply. 



L Bridge Seeks 
Second Precinct 



Joy Fund Is 

Receiving 

Contributions 



The anhual Virginia Beach 
Joy Fund has l>egun receiving 
contributions and the reiialr of 
toys to lie distributed at Christ- 
mas time to the needy in this 
area. 

The Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce has a committee 'working 
on the project which is headed 
by Griffin Deal. The Jaycettes 
are rollecting clothing and toys 
which, in turn, are deposited 
with the Vta-glnia Beach Fire 
Department. 

Donations of money, clothing 
and toys may be turned in to 
Theodore Ketsules, telephone 
834. 



A group of voters of London 

Bridge have filed a petition in 

the clerk's office at princess Anne 

I County courthouse asking that a 

I new precinct be established in or 

I near London Bridge. 

I The petition specifically asks 

I for a division of the present pre- 

, cinct wh|ch the petlton states is 

j necessary due to the "abnormal 

I increase" in the number of quall- 

j fled voters there and the fact 

that indication are that the num- 

I ber will increase. 

I The court recently approved a 

similar petition by voters in the 

Kempsvllle area and established 

a new precinct there. 



I At the Mme meetiiig 

I approved a contract for watar 

j with the City of NorfcHk, wIMI 

; carries the same provlsi«M as 

past contracts, ^rginia BtaA 

will pay the City of Norfoft M 

22 1-2 cents per 1000 galkms. 

R. E. Dorer. representing tte 

Virginia Beach - Princess ABBS 

County Mosquito Control OoM- 

mission, appeared before eoontf 

requesting a supplemental mp- 

propriation so that the eonun^ 

sion will not be forced to cxa%^ 

Its control program. Dorer S9^ 

1 plained that the city had redueel 

; its appropriation l>y IMOd ffihi 

year and that the comasliMM 

I would be forced to curtail its at(- 

erations unless the city woi^d 

agree to make an addition^ wo- 

propriation later in the year. 

I Mayor Frank A. Dusch iq>polnt' 

I ed Councilmen Frank D. TamO, 

Jr., and W. W. McClanan. Jr., to 

serve as a committee to diSet 

with a similar committee fren 

I Princess Anne County to inveali-* 

gate financing of the MoMuiM 

Control Commission. 

I Conncil re-enaeted an 

anee re«airlnc raMea 

tions as a prere^aisHe ta 

taining dog Meenses. A 

Petty, speaking for Dr. 

Y. Garrett, eity heaHh 

stated that the mdinanee Was 

recommended by the State De^ 

partment of Health. 

It was reported that in answtr 
to a letter from Councilman J(riUi 
W. McCombs. State Adjataat 
General 8. Gardner Waller ad- 
vised that there would be te 
itmdi available in the atata^ ett- 
rent fiscal year to provide for an 
armory at Virginia Beach. WaIMP 
pointed out that any acti<m oit 
the matter would have to be tak' 
en in the next fiscal year whMl 
begins next July 1. 

No action was taken on a ?•• 
quest by the Virginia Beaeh PUOi- 
ing Pier Corporation to prohibit 
surf casting within 150 yards on 
either side of the pier. No rqi«- 
sentative of the corporation was 
present and even ao It was iNIt 
that council could not I^ady 
prohibit such acts. 

r 



-I 



''Miss Georgie/' Venerateil Lady, 
Celebrates Her 96th Birthday 



Three Good Points 




The young hulics above. aH awmhm at the CavaHcr Jaaior Wo- 
K aub. are pdallng out that there wM be a Maaqacfadc Ball oa 
Oct 29 M Ike Holiday Ian aad thM it wiH cost $3.M per couple. The 
Juatew inJXn. Cathcriae MsBals, paMicily chatrawa, Mn. H. W. 
Mcaaor. ncket rhahuMU, md Mre. Marvia B. Jones, wa>^ aad hmuw 
chainiMB. Proceeds WfH be «cd in the dnh'^ wcWmv pragnm and for 
Tidewater Area Chapter far Mcnli% Rctarfcd CMMiea. (Photo by 



In Kempsvllle there lives a spry 
"young lady" of 96 years. Mrs. 
Georgianna Smith, or "Miss Oeor- 
gie" as she is affectionately called 
by her many friends, celabrated 
her birthday Sunday. October 3. 

"Miss Georgle' was born in 
1858 at Whitehurst's Landing, 
which is on the treek coming up 
into Kempsvllle, or Kemp's Land- 
ing, as It was then called. At that 
time boats would come up the 
waterway and at the landing 
would take on farm produce. Miss 
Georgle says she femembers that 
at the end of the season, they 
would all get a free ride on the 
boat. 

Tales of Civil War Days 

She remembers some tales of 
Civil War days. Her mother made 
uniforms for the Southern sol- 
diers. They were ~ always afraid 
that the Yankees would discover 
this and get them into serious 
trouble. One day a Yankee did 
come and ask for some peaches 
from the orchard. Her older sis- 
ter told him he was welcome to 
all he wanted. She afterward re- 
marked that he could have had 
the tree, too, had he wanted it. 

Mrs. Smith attended school on 
the Great Bridge Road, her older 
sister being her teacher. Later she 
was taught by a Miss Annie Fos- 
ter c:: what is now known as Pro- 
viden?? Road. Her last schooling 
was at the Brick School in Kemps- 
vllle which was formerly the Jail 
and is now a private residence. 
Her teacher there was a Mr. Wil- 
son, who boarded at the hotel In 
Kempsvllle which burned long 
I ago. 

"Miss Georgie" marrlerd in 1880 

I a Walter Thomas anith, who was 

; a wheelwright in Kempsvllle. She 

first lived on a farm which is 

J now Acredale. She has been-llv^ 

in Kempsvllle in the »nW iMnse 




GEORGIANNA SMITH 



for 57 years. 

i%e became a member of tlw 
Kempsvllle Baptist Church whitt 
it held services in what was M 
one time the court Iwuse fitt 
Princess Anne County, ^e Mtased 
at the age of 12 and has been da 
active member all of the yean 
since. She attends church eath 
Sunday and also goes to many of 
the other meetings of the chutch. 
She taught a Sunday School 
for 40 years and played the 
for 20 years. 

Directed napa 

She used to take part in aml^tt* 
reet plays, cm of whkdi dm bh^ ! 
members, "Aunt Dinah's 
Party." was such a 
wwre asked to take It to 

churches. She to a 

Woman's Mlssionanr flmisiy 
has the Imnor <tf havtaf a 

< 



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VMGtl^A KACH SUN - NBMS, THUISI^Y, OCTOBBt 21, 19S4 



■^iUlMlla*rib«lto 



iMM 




»-^^ 




SMetalNM Piesideirt AcfcfreHes 

Beach Woman's CI 





JVKi feMMBy hflKlwim ttf the 

^ H CMl <tf CfatMpc^e 

^M »t the Cran RoimI 

16«. R. Riehard 

piwM e ^ of Om Yix- 

fMtemaoB itf Woaien's 





Bchwfttnr ' jiwIm oa nany 

^ eMI nerti, and alio dis- 

tules lad qiwted statiatles 

the amount <tf taxes paid 

eh wage earner. She declared 

a ^attbtt'i earnings from 

to Miy go to pay taxes. 

alto apoke m ct^Krvation of 

resource a. moital health, 

ear* ftn- tidiCTciriar imtlents 

tiM iNiUk; school ^stem and 

■itlciBdred problems. 
. t /* 

mw spakxt revealed that Uiere 
M#.1I rafm<m women in tiie Ra- 
ttMl PederatitHi of Women's 
Clink five and one-half million 
if *wAmb are in this country, the 
fUler half over seas. She declur- 
iWthat much could be tfone to 
M In all the mattMs dlsciiaaed 
frtthls force at chA wonMn. 
Mrs. George Canijbell sang "Oh 
et Mystery of Ufe," aeo(»n- 
by Mrs. R. W. Newsnne on 
Itteno. The pri^att also la- 
a hat show staged by the 
Iter Shoi». Madam Elsie Ellas 
commentator and the models 
Mrs. W. H. Etheredge. Mrs. 
H. Alh«d. Mrs. W. B. Meek- 
Uta. Sari Oeorge, Mrs. J. W. 
r, m, Mrs. L. E. Ledlngton 
Mrs. W. J. Waaarhalcy. 

Senhn- Olrl Scout lYoop 
er, Mrs. J. R. Bryaat. an- 
a moving pictdire would 
eiriiown on Oetotber 20, to create 
interest In, the Importance of 
(n*st x-rays and the selling of 
Stkte before Christmas. 
The Olrl Bcout Troop of Ches- 
Ice Beach will present a play 
Siaated by Jackie Beard. Those 
ing part are: Caren Causey, 
Reynolds, Owenlyn Beard 
Jackie Beard, 
tlie ladies of the club will also 
eo#pdhrte 4ltti!.tlte selling of cAke, 
6&^lC& and drinks, with the pro- 
a e oda going to the Shelton Park 
for audio ewupment. Mrs. 
'Petty is in charge. 






Mrs. B. A. audson announced 
that Wn. R. I. C. Trout, f IrA vice 
president of the General fMer- 
atlon 01 WMMn's Clubs of Wake- 
field. lOeh.. wiU spnk alt the 
Reddlat's Coimell, Octaber 28, at 
Xtm IMrfoIk 7acht and Country 
CUk R is tuved that many club 
memben will atteiul this meeting. 

j^pecial giw^ at the meetii« 
were Mib. J. A. Woodard of the 
Portsmouth Woman's Club, presi- 
dent o! the Tidemter District ci 
W<«aen's Clubs; Mrs. S. L. Lud- 
lion, president of the NorfoOt Wo- 
man's Cltri>, and Mrs. Steinhil- 
ber, of the Cape Henry Wmnan's 
Club. 

Tlw meeting opened with a 
prayer by Mrs. & B. Bolm, chib 
chaplain. ' 



TovNG rsone mee* 

IN flRB MOUSE — 



The Twmg People's Fellowship 
of Old Donation Church met In 
the Ocean Park Fire House on 
account of the electricity being off 
after the storm at their usual 
meeting place, the church Parish 
House. 

After evening prayer, a busi- 
ness meeting was held, with Jim 
Howren, president, in charge. 
During the meeting Ann Lyons 
was elected corresqpondlng secre- 
tary of the organization. 

A dance has been tentatively 
planned for Saturday, November 
6. Proceeds from the affiUr will 
go toward tlie start of an organ 
fund. 

Adult advisors for the young 
people are the Rev. Beverly Tuck- 
er, Jr., Ens. and Mrs. Merrltt 
linger and Mrs. W. H. Etheredge. 



PERSONAL MENTION 

Jack Ryland Bryant, a student 
at VPI, Blacksburg, was visiting 
his mother, Mrs. J. R. Bryant, 
and sitter, Mrs. Alan Potter, at 
their home in Chesapeake Beach 

last weekend. 

* * « 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hedly and 
family were visiting relatives in 
^acl^biirg last weekend. 



Shehon Park PTA 
Lbdertakes Sale 
Of A^azines 

Ifirs. W. B. Meeking. chairman 
ia the Helton Park FfA mys 
and nwuis committee, has an- 
nounced the spool's first project, 
a magaiine sidKcriptlon drive, 
irtiich has already gotten under- 
way. The drive wHl run through 
Monday, November 1. and is being 
opmited in connection with the 
Curtis Publishing Company, and 
includes nearly all of the nation- 
aOy-known magasines. 

Students will canvass for new 
nAscriiAlons and renewals. "Spe- 
cials" will be honored, also. 

Mrs. W. d. Comptcm is eo- 
chalrman of the cunpaign, and 
faculty members assistii^ are 
Mrs. Alberta Stornetta and Mrs. 
K. MacDougall. 



Service Officer 
Here on 28th 

The Virginia Division of War 
Veterans' Claims, with (^fices in 
Noan(Ae, located in the Veterans 
AAnnistratton Regional Office, 
announces the regularly schedul- 
ed Itinerary of their Norfi^ Vet- 
erans' Service Officer, Thomas A. 
Moore in October as f<dlows: 

On Thursday, October 28, at 
the Community House, Virginia 
Beach, from 11 a. m. to 12 noon, 
and from 1 p. m. to 3:15 p. m. 

Veterans and their dependents 
or survivors or their representa- 
tives can file claims, apphca- 
tlons or government forms rela- 
tive to any benefit^ to which they 
may be entitled relative to legis- 
lation. Moore assures that he will 
also attempt to give extra-curri- 
cular advice to such clients on 
veterans' problems. 



CfciJJlUiCiwifc 

The &iy^de Chriirtlan Chureh 
has recently purchased a krt mi 
Gto-e«iweU Road, at Ch^NQteake 
Beach, on which its taembna are 
looking fiH'ward to Imilding an 
edifice xA its own in the futtffe. 

Services are imw being con- 
ducted in the Ccmmunity Center 
<A Chesapeake Beach by &nest 
Brickhouse each i^inday frcHn 
9:30 to 11:00 a. m. 

The local congregatloii was or- 
ganised by a group of local mem- 
bers of the Christian Church and 
the help of Dr. Mtllud Stevens 
of the Congregational ChrMian 
Temj^e Church in Ni»folk. and 
has been holding services stuse 
SepteariMr 12. 

An active group of pct^ide com- 
prisa the congregatitm ai^ they 
are eager to see the church grow. 
Charter membership will Remain 
<q;>en until Janmry 1. 



PRE-TEENS MATE 
MASgCSRADE PABTT 

The Pre-Teens had a masque- 
rade party and dance OcttAer 16 
at the Chesapeake Beach Con- 
munity Center, sponsored by the 
Woman's Club. Mrs. F. O. Ifomp- 
ton was in charge and prises were 
given to the boys and girb with 
the most OTlginal, best and most 
comical costumes. 

Refreshments were served to the 
36 children who attended. 



Ba^GilonxCbb 
Pbm Floral Cfink 

llie October ^eetiag (^ &m Wiss 
GAawf Garden Club mw hM Oc- 
tober 7 at the Prlneeaa Aime 
Country Cliri» with Mrs. S J. Cu- 
ler, Uxs. 3ohn Matthews uid Mrs. 
Allen AAQer tm hortet t e i. 

The chib heard a rt^ort im the 
success of their fall de»«rt-brk^e 
and fashiim sIknt and those par- 
ticipating were tlumked by the 
presiding offleer. Club President 
Mrs. Henry Euler. 

Plans are being mtuie by the 
organization for another floral 
clinic to be held next £N;Mrh«. 

Mrs. William Mamock, Mrs. T. 
L. Woodhouse, Jr., Mrs. Bert Ro- 
bu^e, Mrs. W. Walsh and Mrs. 
Potter were guests at the meet- 
ing. 

Mrs. F. F. Preist, of the Garden 
Club of Norfolk, spck* to the club 
on the theme, "Your October 
Garden." 



NEW PARTSH HOUSE 
TO BE DEDICATED 

Dedication of the new Parish 
House at Old Donation Church 
will be made next Sunday, Oc- 
tober 24, at 4:00 p. m. 

Dedication ceremonies will be 
conducted by the Rt. Rev. Oeorge 
P. Gunn, Bishop of Southern Vir- 
gfnia. 



GIRL SCOUT TRAINING 
COURSE BEING GIVEN 

A Girl Scout training course is 
being given by Mrs. Harriet Oo- 
toels. Princess Anne' director of 
Girl Scouts. This course is given 
in series for the new volunteer 
workers. The first course was held 
at the Chesapeake Beach Com- 
munity Center on Thursday, Oc- 
tober 14, with 34 registering. The 
second of the series will be held 
at the Ocean Park Fire House to- 
day at 10 a. m. 



Club Will Hold 
Sale of Plants 

The Cape Henry Woman's Club, 
Garden Department, will hold a 
plant sale November 4 and 5 at 
the Colonial Store,^lst Street. 

Offered for sale will -at cam- 
ellias, azaleas and other plants 
and shrubs. These plants are of 
the best varieties, healthy and 
hardy, grown by a local horticul- 
turist and offered in time for fall 
planting. 

Proceeds from this sale will be 
used for the club's charity work. 
The sale Is imder the direction of 
a committee headed tqr Mrs. Del- 
mar Dee. 



PRESBYTERIAN BOSSIONART 
SCHEDULED TO SPEAK 
AT LYNNHAVEN CHURCH 

I Mrs. Patsy Bratton 1\u-ner, 
; Mountain Missionary In the Guer- 
rant Presbytery, Kentucky, will 
be at the Lynnhaven Presbytelan 
Church Wednesday, October 27th. 
at 1:30 in the afternoon. The pub- 
jllc is invited to come and hear 
Mrs. Turner tell of the wonderful, 
and Inspirational work carried on 
In her field. 



METHODISTS OBSERVE 
LAYMAN'S DAY 

Haygood Methodist Church ob- 
served Laymen's Day, on October 
17, with Walter C. Craig of Fere- 
bee Halstead Methodist Church, 
Foxhall. as guest speaker. 



W & M PRESIDENT TO 
ADDRESS ALUMNI 

Alvin Duke Chandler, president 
of the College of William and 
Mary, Williamsburg, will speak to 
the alumni m this area tonight at 
8:15 o'clock in the Virginia Beach 
High School auditorium. 

All alumni are cordially invited 
to attend. 



fti Unm M Coirt iMMt 



The annwri Hirvcst Fertival 
Achievement Day oi the 
prlneeaa Anne Home Demcmstra- 
tim Chibs will be held on the 
Courtheiue lawn at Princess Anne 
tm Saturd^, OctiAer 23, from 11 
a. m. until Ave o'clock. 

•Rie program will include selec- 
tions by the new Princess Anne 
ngh Sclraol Band, with the Rev. 
W. N. Raney as the guest q^eaker. 
Installation of itfflcer^ which are 
to serve for the ensuing yes^ will 
also be imrt of the program. 

I^mch, consisting of Princess 
Anne Brunswick stew, hot bis- 
cuits, slaw ami coffee, will be 
served. Other food: beefburgers, 
hot dogs and the like will be sold 
and home-made pies .and cakes 
will be for sale. 

There will be a booth flUcd 
with handwork done by the wom- 
en where attractive gifts may be 
purchased. Bggs, chickens and 
other fresh country produce will 
be sold at the country market. 
Many interesting plants, bulbs, 
seeds, dried flower n^terial for 
arrangements, pine straw and 
other garden needs can be sup- 
plied l^ the flower market. 

The public is Invited. This is 
the only money-making enterprise 
of the year for the organization. 
The day also marks the end of 
the year's work of the Home De- 
monstration program. 



Catholic Church 
Has Parking Lot 

Members of the Star of the Sea 
Catholic Church are enjoying a 
new parking lot adjacent to the 
church ground on 15th street and 
the new facility is the result of 
persistent work on the part of the 
Reverend Nicholas J. Habets, pas- 
tor. 

The new parking lot has been 
hard surfaced and will accomo- 
date approximately 200 cars. The 
new facility greatly relieves the 
off street parking situation in 
the area surrounding the church 
and provides a convenience to the 
church's congregation. 

Father Habets has stated that 

I the parking lot will be made av- 

I ailable whenever parades are 

I planned as an ideal location for 

the parades to form. 



GALRLEB Vin«T CALLS 

mpcHnrANT nnnNG 

The Veatry of the Galilee Mi^- 
copal Church has called a very 
important ctmgregational meetltw 
tar Simday momtm. October 24, 
at the end of the 11 o'clock aer- 
vice. All communicants an ui^ed 
to be present. 



Tian win be • chicken c^ da- 
rter dli^R' timli^t, from 5 P. M. 
to$r.M.iAtb0 Masonio 'Vnaide. 
30tt maa Ate^ Afwmnt. WMea 
are $1.2S and the pubHe it «ir- 
dially invited. 



ASSIOTS Bf fE4KM» AiaA . 

Mrs. Lina It. Caainon left on 
M(»iday to aarist in the Red Cross 
disaiAer work in the flooded area 
at Union To^ra. Pa. 



OLD DOVER 





BotUed in Bond 

Straight 

Bourbon 

^ Whisheyr 

5 Yean Old 



* •* 



100 Proof 



NATIONAL DIsntXERS PRODUCTS CORP., NEW YORK. N. Y» 



-,-- ^*-v -■■-•■ V 



ATLANTIC AVENUE 
AT 20ih STREET 



NEW SELF-SERVICE STORE 
ON 31st STREET 



HARVEST FESTIVAL OF VALUES 

THBEE BIG DATS — OCTOBER 21 • 22 - 23 



RAG RUGS 



18X36 



NYLON HOSE 

51 6AM0E- 15 DENIER 

2 PAIR $1.00 



LAY AWAY NOW 

FOR 

CHRISTMAS 

TOY STOCKS 
ARE COMPLETE 



TRAINING 

PANTS 

SIZES 2 TO 6 

4 FOR $1.00 



LADIES 

SKIRTS 
S2.98 TO $4.98 



HANSON 

DISHCLOTHS 

6 FOR 49c 



LADIES PANTIES 

RAYON BRIEFS 

3 FOR 87c 

BOYS STRIPED 

ANKLETS 

4 FOR 79c 



NOVELTY LACE 

CURTAINS 
$1.00 



ROSFS - 5c - 10c - 25o 

INCORPORATED 

TWO STORES AT VIRGINI A BEACH TO SERVE YOU 



HALLOWE'EN 

COSTUMES 

$1.00 $1.98 -$2.98 

PREPARE FOR 
HALLOWE'EN 



STOCK UP NOW ON 

CANDIES - GIFTS 
TOYS 



DECORATED 

TINWARE 

Large Assortment 
To Select From 



»• 



mgm 



m 



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4. 



uiL^u \ij\^^j^^^^f^^m 



VMdMM ■MOfStlW- NM% 'MUSSCMV, OCMSW ^, 1^4 




ti 



If ft i Whi Oiif SMMMMi 



Oemw Sandeilin dMnred the 
'wi^ ftiturday night »t the inr- 
ginia Beach football irtadlmn and 
led his Sealwwk team to a con- 
vincinR 19 to 6 vtetorjr ova- the 
l&nithfleld Packers. The game was 
postponed from Friday night due 
to Hurricane Hasel. 

The win gave the Seahawks a 
conference record of three vlctcw- 
ies, one tie and one loss. 

Sanderlin cqiened the scoring 
Saburday night In the ^ond per- 
iod cm a criss cross play that 
carried 25 jrards. With a few min- 
utes remaining before the half, 
quarterback Ttan Kumes carried 
over from the two yard line. The 
half ended with Virginia Beach 
out in front by a seort of 12 to 0. 

Jimmy BueO of the Packers op- 
ened the second half fay seining 
on a 54 yard Jaunt from a screen 
pass play. The Seahawk wall 
surged through to block the extrii 
point attempt 

In the fourth period Sanderlin 
passed to end Morris J^ter for 
another Seahawk score. Horst 
Flora booted the extra point to 
make in 19 to 6 In favor of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

The Seahawks invade GHreat 
Bridge Friday night in what looms 
as one of the toughest games the 
locals will play this year. It is 
expected that many Seahawk fans 
will journey to Great Bridge. 



siiaMwils 








r«r AM fim Sh Qhmi 


, 


Semnr ffl 

Banderiln 


» 


Barnes 


3t 


Hfelver 


!• 




18 


Wyrick 


12 


RblUmd 




Jmier 




StancHng 




Barco 




Tarrall 




BatchlOT 




Flwa 




Yaitf ralmt»: 13t ' 




Averat^ Ot 23 per game 




OppoiMMn poMmI* 9v 




Aven«e of 9 per game. 




TEE SNOTS 



CAVAUEK 

A five-way tie resulted in last 
Saturday's blind tragey golf event 
at the Cavalier Yacht and Coun- 

j try Club. Those sharing in the 
split were Gordon Baker, Ben 

! Johnson, Bill Hebert. Sam Lief 

I and Les Pritchard. The magic 

! score was 73. 




In the Sunday blind bogey 
there were three players tied for 
low score. They were Fred Saw- 
yer, Jr., "Jitney" Hodges and Gus 
Meloni. The score was 70. 



Hurrican Hazel took her toll on 
the Cavalier course last week, ac- 
cording to Buster Mills, greens- 
keeper. Many trees were felled 
and crews have been working 
dally to clear the debris. 



Bob Wahab had a most unusual 
round last week. He fired a fine 
36 on the front nine, but barely 
made it back with a fat SO on the 
Incoming nine. 



Best score department .... 
Riller Moore scored a 79 last 
week. Anne Moore had her best 
round ever with a 43-40^-93. Bob 
Davis, 01ub champ, was even par 
through 12 holes and five down 




"fEANAWIIf 



ff 




OmOaM W ttmir pfffite eadd^. 



of meupmme 
ftdfem: Jade Hterla. tl; RMktr 
Bswr^ tf; 9db RhbUI. US; Dmrtd 
CaaiMa, Id^; Vammy Brewer, 10^, 
Oeorge Denmy, 99; C. ntt, 48 for 
nine hola: Chester Banforth, 47 
for nine holes. 




BOOR— at KemiMville: City 
ToumaaMnt All Kanpsville golf- 
era mved to pimf. 



V^aneea Ml ■ 
nXOag aeti ai 

gfieetintr. troa two ta8 of time 
games IkMi Ob I miim 
garet dhjiiMlli 388 art 
for the 
Oohmlal Wtttf to Wear M by 



teg ««■ of an 

ttv^, awspt Ik* 
TVflUaaMd 



OE<mOE SANDCBUN. Baet 



MOBIUS nsttm. End 



to Jitney ttoiga. Hoftges won, 4 
and 2. 



rSlNCESS ANNE 
m the recent ladies day event 
Mrs. Frank Browning won the 
class "A" division: Mrs. C. L. 
Fisher the class '%".*and Mrs. J. 
H. Watters. the class "C." 



Hampton Sewell, who recently 
scored a Jto^arkllng 73, leads the 
Vince Thomas handicap tourna- 
ment with a net 136. In second 
place is Al Khourt with a 138. 



In the new men's ringer tourna- 
ment among playen with a han- 
dicap of 10 or below, Lewis Keller 
Is leading the field with 12 un- 
der par. In the division of those 
with handicaps above 10, A. L. 
Lippltt leads with a 5 under par 
score. 



Recent matches In the ladles 



club championship found the fol- 
lowing results: 

Mrs. n-ank Browning defeated 
Mrs. H. L. Smith, HI. one ta>. 

Mrs. Joseph Duffy defeated 
Mrs. Dave Bimom, one up. 

Mrs. L. B. nanney defeated 
Mrs. J. B. Smith, one up. 

Mrs. J. L. Hin defeated Mrs. J. 
A. Porter, 7 and 6. 

In the second flight, Mrs. W. 
L. Boggs defeated Mrs. J. H. Wat- 
ters, 4 and 3: Mrs. J. M. Bratton 
defeated Miss Sue Brooke, one up 
in 20 holes; Mrs. C. L. Rsher de- 
feated Mrs. Wade Rornegay by 
default, and Mrs. Ftank Atkin- 
son defeated Mrs. C. Skinner. 2 
and 1. 



KEMFSVILLE MEADOWS 

, Not much damage done by Hur- 
ricane Hazel ... few trees down 



but course and greens In fine 
shape. 



The first round of the Hix 
Joynes Memorial tournament are 
to be played on Sunday. 

Low qualifying scores for the 
event arp: 

Red Coley, 70; Bob Roland, 86; 
Tommy Willock, 75; F. C. Kelly, 
Tenny Miller 74 Tommy Willock, 
75: F. C. Kelly, 74. 



Buddy Byers had a low round 
of 73 in a match played with 
Clarence Womble. 



George Badran birdied No. 3 
playing with Ed Badran, Ham 
Hammersley and Red Curling. 



Kempsville lady golfers: 
Malvlne Hudgins, 56; Clara Ha- 
miU, 69. (These scores were 




GlINMOm DISTIUIRliS COMMNY • lOUlSVlUt IINTVCKY 



Sidney S. Kellam 



Harold B. Kellam 



William P. Kellam 



We A 



nnounce 



Z/ke \Jpening^ \Jf \Jut flew yjfficed .^t 

3113 Pacific Avenue 



Next To The Main Office Of The Bank Of Virginia Beach 



•S 



THESE NEW AND ENLARGED FACILITES ENABLE US TO BETTER SERVE YOU IN YOUR 

INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL NEEDS 

We Are Delighted To Announce Thai Commander Justus P. White USCC (Ret.) and Mr. Welton L. Hampton 
are Now Associated With Our Firm In The Real Estate Department Along With Mrs. Martita C. Johnson 



KELLAM-EATOIV IXSIJRAXCE COMPAIVY 



■■■^^■■■■iMIMaiHIHMai 



■•MB 



■Mi 



■■ 



^ ^^K^^^^ Wwf^^^^^^^^^W §^ %^W»^^B™W ^ W0 W^^^^r 




WE GIVE mXHES 



VMr9MrM« Beach can be thankful for the work 
h« ise«i accomptishecl by the. Erosion Commi»- 
m r^toring the sand beach and particularly was 
$^ brous^t to mind last week when the devastating 
vtinds ot Hurricane Hazel struck the coast. Without 
Mm abundance of sand that has been placed on the 
iMwch here there is no telling what dama^ to our 
waterfront might have occurred. 

We were most fortunate that the worse of the 
Morm struck at low tide, but even with this on our 
side the water might have caused considerable dam- 
age to the waterfront property if it had not been for 
fNe wide sandy beach that has been practically man 
made by the work authorized by the Erosion Com- 

The hurricane was the heaviest blow we have 
«{perienced since erosion work began here, and it 
Mrved as a good test of the value of that work. 

And speaking of Hurricane Hazel, it would be 
impossibie to give enough praise to the Mayor, the 
Chief of Police, the Fire Chief, members of those 
departments, and other city officials who were on the 
etert tor any emergency. Others who deserve praise 
ar»d thanks for their work are employees of the Vir- 
ginia Electric and Power Company and those of the 
Uiesapcake and Potomac Telephone Company. Both 
of these public utility companies worked around the 
ckxrk in restoring service to their customers in the 
shortest possible time. 

All in all. Hurricane Hazel gave us a true exam- 
, pie of community action in that everyone pulled to- 
gerner in this hour of need. It would be nice if this 
spirit could prevail throughout the year. 

CONGRATULATIONS 



■ »_ 



k 



Our Congratulations this week go to a Virginia 
Beach man— J. Raymond Pritchard— who has been 
elected president of the Norfolk Southern Railway. 
The promotion is the climax to a railroad career 
Spanning 47 years with the same road. 

Mr. Pritchard has served his company well in 
almost every capacity during those years and his 
elevation to the top administrative position with the 
Norfolk Sou^ern is a just reward for this Virginia 
Beach resident. 

We take community pride In Mr. Pritchard's pro- 
motion to the presidency of one of the nation's most 
progressive railroads. Mr. Pritchard has always dem- 
onstrated a keen business sense and his e||c4on fast 
week came as no surprise ft) his many Triends here, 
, who have recognized his ability through the years. 

Our congratulations to Mr. Pritchard, but most 
of all to the Norfolk Southern for having selected 
such an able leader. 



Probing d. JVEWIS 



By THUCYDIDES 



AT THE POLLS: 1954 



' As they round the final turn 
«i)d come into the home stretch, 
Ofttidid&tes in many parts of the 
ewmtry are giving the 1954 Mid- 
Y«ar Stakes evepyttilng theyVe 
got. Their own futures plus those 
ot their backers will very much 
te aJfected by the outcome of the 
Hue, and those most Interested 
Wt yelling themselves hoarse 
tittering on their favorites. 
I ti^ less than two weeks, some 
l^frtl have been chosen and others 
Ccjected. The sound trucks will 
ntum muted to their garages. 
The bunting will be taken down 
•till the benign portraits of the 
ettDpaign posters will fast be 
eotered with announcements of 
cireuses. prize fights, dollar days 
or new movies. 

91ie cigar ashes and coffee 
Itftilis will be removed from the 

a IB and furniture of thie hotel 
tes turned campaign headquar- 
ters. After but a day. places that 
Wire hearts and nerve centers of 
apiMtigns throughout the Union 
vttl have resumed a smug air of 
wanplete neutrality and non-par- 
ttaittfihlp. Empty stores - field 
haulquarters for the ward heel- 
«•, doorbell ringers and button 
di^etiwrs — from which beamed 
Um Mown up faces of thousands 
<tf local a^irants for the State 
IMute or the House of Represen- 
IMlvw, will again take on a des- 
P l iilng ly vacant and neglected 

titer the votes are tallied, the 
IMM havp cheerfully or sorrow- 
Itanr conceded as the case may 
fc^ Had the victors have thanked 
ttl electorate for their heart- 
ViUBlng siio\f of confidence, the 
49lllon made, the speech-mak- 
ki mOi «idMiHle and the television 

amUnoe uninterrupted. 
viU be a few days of po^ 

as to the rrasons for 
or failure. Then will be- 
IM Wm iaiv haul of Jiggling for 
WttAsa in the 1956 race. In the 
IMHimime Washington can turn 



Its attention to the international 
I problems that beset us, the Mc- 
Carthy censure report, the hous- 
ing scandal, the Dixon- Yates con- 
tract, balancing the budget, in- 
creasing international trade and 
all the other ever-unfinished af- 
fairs to which a Government 
must attend. 

Since Congress adjourned late 
in August, nationally read re- 
porters and columnists usually 
congregated in Washington, have 
scattered to Kokomo, Kalamazoo 
and Slippery Rock to sniff at the 
political winds and to make ttieir 
biermial examination of the grass 
roots. The pollsters too, despite 
their recent grave errors, are still 
very much in business, although 
their findings are receiving less 
fanfare than was customary just 
a few years back. 

Those of us who peruse any of 
the national news magazines are 
supposed to know which states are 
very much in doubt with no edg- 
es offered, and which states are 
considered certain to go either 
Republican or Democrat. In ad- 
dition literally hundreds of thou- 
sands of words have been written 
about the political sentiments of 
the farmers, the mountaineers, 
the unemployed and partially em- 
ployed workers, the small towns- 
people, the big city people, the 
New Englanders, the Texans and 
Secretary of Dafense Charles Wil- 
son. None of these groups, how- 
ever, are homogenous, and none 
of the candidates are going to ac- 
cept any decision other than the 
one made by the voters at the 
polls. All of which leads one to 
wonder why all the bother. 

Most observers whether fnan 
the field or from the armchair 
seem to discern a Etemocratic 
trend. Traditionally the party in 
power loses ground in mid term 
elections. In fact only once dur- 
ing the last thirty years, in 1934, 
did this fail to hai^ien. The first 
Democratic guljematorial victory 
in Maine in tf.cnty years, a more 












The PrinM«i Anae CsmH^ Otarl 
fleo^s and OMrtet CooMlttee re- 
mHuiiitf Oatar new DI- 
MM, e C. OoMe urtw atao 




a INitrfet Di- 
(%) Seoul CSOttneB te Wtwpmt, 
Ky. and iMtf Oie re ^ atiriWI^ of 
Ireop wortc vMMn 3 
■nam flmior and 
Junior PlmttN 
Sbeeter of the 
mn. OoMa la a« «» l^gMa 

te flie 



ka^mm $M and II :M AM 
wehoBwi flDOvt liad»ri for 
eoMuitattoB . and irfR Meet with 
•IV etvk orgaaiMtHaM for 
fercnces. 



Prince$$ Anne Lotus Will Receive 

i 

Publicity; Woman's Club Project 



The Princess Anne Lotus at 
Sand Bridge, Princess Anne Coun- 
ty, will soon have the prominent 
place it so justly deserves among 
the publicized beauty spots of 
Tidewater Virginia. 

The Cape Henry Woman's Club 
has adopted the Princess Anne 
Lotus as its flower and will un- 
dertake its preservation at Sand 
Bridge; its conservation by propa- 
gation in other suitable waters, 
and its publicity throughout the 
country. 

The Department of Gonser- 
vatlon and Development of tiie 
Commonwealth of Vlrrinla, on 
October 9, endorsed the move 
Inaugorated by the Cape Henrjr 
Woman's CInb to conserve the 
Princess Anne Lotos and will 
assist in the conservation pro- 
gram wherever possible, accord- 
ing to the Director, Mr. Ray- 
mond V. Long. I 
The proximity of Sand Bridge 
to the ocean presents a constant 
possibility of high tides entering 
the creek there. In which event 
the salt water will destroy the 
only growth of the native Ameri- 
can lotus known in the state. 

An invitation has been extend- 
ed by the Cae Hepnry Woman's 
Club to the Council of Oarden 
Clubs of Princess Anne County 
to participate in Its lotus con- 
servation program. Also, an ap- 
peal is being made to the wom- 
en's clubs and garden clubs thru- 
out the state and the nation to 
seek out and conserve any growth 
found of the native American lo- 
tus. 

The fine arts department of 
the Cape Henry Woman's Club 
is planning a "Lotus Festival" 
for late July of 1955 to focus 
attention on this beautiful na- 
ti%'e pbnt. 

Mrs. R. W. Spruill, chairman of 
the fine arts department, has 
named Mrs. Cecil H. Reed as gen- 
eral chairman for the festival. 

The letter from Mr. Long, head 
of the Conservation Department, 
reads in part as follows: 

"This matter was presented to 
the Board at its meeting in Lex- 
ington on October 6, and it was 
recommended that the Depart- 
ment of Conservation and Devel- 



opment endorse in general the 
move Inaugurated by th^ Cape 
Henry Woman's Club to conserve 
the Princess Anne Lotus, and that 
the Department of Conservation 
and Development assist the club 
in any practicable way It can to 
that' end. The Board adopted this 
recommendation and we shall be 
glad to assist in this conservation 
program wt^rever possible." 

Mr. Long offered several sug- 
gestions toward furthering the 
publicity for the festival, and de- 
elared "I shall also discuss with 
Mr. Randolph Odell, Commission- 
er of State Parks, the possibility 
of transplanting the Lotus In suit- 
able waters of our State Parks, as 
another means of conservation." 



cheon chairman. Additional nom- 
inations will be aocqoted from 
the floor. 

New members recently welcom- 
ed in the club are: Mrs. Lawrence 
Kenyon, Mrs. H. Bauman, Mrs. E. 
E. Darrow, Mrs. S. O. Orayscm, 
Mrs. J. B. Jones, Mrs. A. K. Pavl- 
ka, Mrs. Raymond Pluton and 
Mrs. Paul Fanner. 



flm. tooim or vm 

On October asth thrmigh Oc- 
tober 27th, the 3ath Cmiference 
of Region m of the Oirl Scouts 
of the United States of America 
will c(mvene In Washington, D.C., 
at Hotel Statler. Region ni is one 
of twelve regions in the United 
States and takes in the States of 
Delaware, Maryland, Pennsylvan- 
ia, Virginia, ten counties in WetA 
Virginia and ^he District of Col- 
umbia. 

1,500 volunteers and profes- 
sonal workers are planning to at- 
tend (10 per cent of the attend- 
ance will be Senior Oirl Scouts 
who will participate on an adult 




At th* 

October astti. llhk 4« P. U9- 
tea. the Mrttond 9mMMt, «U 
te the kMMte ipaplMr. flM 9vc- 
^dlng oflleer wfll te the lleffiontf 
CMMBKt, Mrs. 9b t t9f BngMMMk 
The Urb- general se— iona vS te 
held at me Sti^lar Motel - M 
groui^ meetings on requested matt- 
Jects will to held at dmHwefd 
Idacw throuclMKit WashingtoB. 

Sevnral memiten of the Prte- 
oesB Anne Ooun^ Distrtet Cem- 
mittee of Oirl Seoots are p^^i- 
ning* to atteiMl the Coitferenee, 
among whom are: - Mrs. I^Mm 
S. Clarke, District Chairman; Mrs. 
E. C. Mansfield. Camp Unkhoti 
(Day Camp> Chairraan; Mrs. M. 
Bagley Walter, EstaMldied <^UBp 
(Matoaka) Chairman: and Mrs. 
J. C. Addington, Pt^We RelattiHiB 
Chainmm. 

Oirl SeoQtii^ in Princess Aniw 
CiMmty is a C^mmimity Chest 
Red Ftefther Sorvlce. 






Otk lit MM 



Navy Adopts 
New Overcoat 

To miprove the appearance of 
its (rfficers and go easy on thetar 
poelietbooiu, the Itavy has ap^ 
proved, the use of one medium- 
weight overcoat for any occasion 
instead of a heavy overcoat and 
dark blue raincoat formerly re- 
qtiired. 

The new coat, worn with gold 
buttons and dwulder marks, win 
weigh 15 to 32 oonces, water-re- 
pellant dark bhie material. 

The in-esent blue raincoat with 
black buttons and metal shoulder 
pins is authorized for the next 5 
years. The heavy blue coat may be 
used indefinitely. An optional 
khaki raincoat may also be used 
with khaki uniforms. 




ite 



aim-Hem for Hs] 

mMm VkgMa 

eem Mame Ommltr nril ila la la- 

ftesiUng to raad a a sw m tii ei ttet 

tidws thb appnaeh. rather than 

one yMK taweka imi fMb fault 

wtm evvrytRHig imd everyone. 

We wfMiM te interested to read 
<tf iMire of Ote hMory of tl^ 
area and i^ we sonwA OMtt a 
mote detaflBd report mi ftte aulH 
Jeet te made at smw fotuw dhle. 



covm m tjmo/vm 

Mrs. ftaidt Avetl. nmt Aid 
chalnmm. PrtaMcsa Aawe CSowoly 
Clu4>ter Amerlean Red Cram, tes 
anneimeed that Uiera win te a 
First Aid instmeton' eotma her* 



HKHnUISEFOI 
CIUHIY nSTANART 

Mr. ai^ Mrs. Arthur E. Bard- 
mi ot Wakefield. Mass., were 
high tai their praise of the Colony 
Restaurant this past summer af- 
ter enjoftoig a ami there. 

Here is what they had to say: 
"A deKelous meal away from 
hatae. prep a red and served to our 
own satisfaction in a pleaaai^ at* 
moaidiere." 

These remwks sound fvactlaal- 
ly the sane ao thoae from aH pa- 
trons of Virginia Beach's Ceionr 
Restaurant, kmtad tti the Jef- 
ferson ftotel Building. —adv. 



Supply Wives to 
See Hair Styling 
Demonstration 



Election of officers for the com- 
ing year and a demonstration of 
hair styling by a professional fa- 
shion expert will make up the 
program of the monthly meeting 
of the Supply Corps Wives Club 
to be held at noon today at the 
Ccmimissioned Officers Mess at 
the Naval Base, according to Mrs. 
A. A. Antrim, honorary president. 

Millicenb Waldron, fashion ex- 
pert, will preiient a program on 
hair styles. She will re-style the 
hair of five club members and 
show some of the new fall hats 
suitable for each hair style. 

Candidates nominated for of- 
fice in the club are: Mrs. W. S. 
Adams and Mrs. E. M. Fagan, 
president; Mrs. Bnice Owens and 
Mrs. N. T. Saxl, vice president; 
Mrs. G. S. Halla and Mrs. B. R. 
Longmire. recording secretary; 
Mrs. Emil Anderson and Mrs. P. 
W. Corle, corresponding secretary; 
Mrs. T. H. Bruno and Mrs. J. P. 
Oliver, treasurer; Mrs. O. J. Darst 
and Mrs. D. T. Frank, entertain- 
ment chairman; and Mrs. Webb 
Denton and Mrs. J. S.- Spore, lun- 



EMRHAE 

FORD SALES 

406 17th StTMt, Virginia iMch 

TclcphoBc: Va. Beach C4 or Norfolk 2i492 




MOTOItS 

FORD SERVICE 



USeO CAR LOT - Houto 13Y at BAYSIDI 



than 70 percent Democratic sweep 
in Alaska, and victories by Dem- 
ocrats in Congressional by-elec- 
tions in New Jersey and Wiscon- 
sin in normally Republican dis- 
tricts, all would seem to weight 
the balance m favor of the Dem- 
ocrats. Certainly if all those who 
are not doing as well this year as 
I they did a year or two &go (es- 
jpecially workers and farmers) 
' blame the Qovernment and thus 
the party in power for their diffi- 
i culties. President ^senhower may 
I have to get along as best he can 
! with a Democratic majority In 
congress. 

The Democrats in fact are bas- 
! ing their campaign on this very 
I idea. That is that they can get 
along better with the Adminis- 
tration than could a Republican 
I dominated Congress. Although the 
President himself doesn't appear 
to believe this, the Democrats 
nonetheless have some good talk- j 
ing points. It took the Democrats j 
to kill the Republican sponsored ' 
Adtaainistration opposed Bricker 
Amendment. It took the D^no- 
crats to get a one year extension 
of the Reciprocal Trade Act, 
which the Rcpiiblicans opposed 



and the President sought extend- 
ed for three jrears. 

It was the Republicans that 
did most of the demtriishihg of 
the Administration's foreign aid, 
housing and health insurance 
programs. The leading argument 
of both Harry Truman and Ad- 
lai Stevenson seems to be that 
President Eisenhower by making 
sacrifices to unify his strife-torn 
party is in effect sacrificing the 
well being of the entire nation. 

The President originally intend- 
ed to take a minimal part in the 
campaign, and then to back only 
those Republicans who in large 
measure support the program with 
which he has identified himself. 
He has since decided that it is 
better poUtcs to support all Re- 
publican candidates. He stoutly 
affirms that he and his party 
have brought peace, clwm and ef- 
ficient government, lower taxes, 
and an impressive list of con- 
structive legislation, and there- j 
fore should again be granted a j 
mandate to direct the destinies ' 
cf the nation. j 

Next we^ I will attempt an i 
analysis of what the effects of a i 
victory of one or the other par- 1 
ties are likely to be. 




A personal car of distinction 

...withTriggerrTbrque performance 




"Wt ■ D# WM|M#d ttt W0 WMmh of QOnVM* 

IMCM IN DiMMiarhM offwt. Twn tops on 
o voll oh lti • dbappMrihg fabric top . . . 
and on MtHo-Rft-M Irard top. Hw Mlra> 
«iM* Hftyl u pW ito w d wot h feom-nbbar. 
dw Mona d . . , p e wtf-o i wra to il 4 wayi. 
Wkidowi rel up . . . by powar. If yoa iiha. 
Hmt* it a todKMMtar . . . ami a deck wMi a 
iwMp iKoml hand. Ihora b a tahNopiNg 
«9«i*ia wbML And you can how powwr 



Something totally fresh is here -a bewitch- 
ing new all-steel beauty that sets the styling 
keynote for other Ford cars to come. 

But, styling gives the merest hint of what 
the Thunderbird has to offer. In traffic and on 
the open road the Thundeibird s Trigger- 
Torque performance is literally a revelation. 
Here is hair-tar^[ger response . . . fleet, liquid 
agility . . . backed by a reserve of suiJPt, sure 
power to meet safety's every danand. Trigger- 
Torque performance stems from Ford's new 
Thunderbird Special V-8 — a high-torque 
engine with 4-barrel carburetor, dual exhausts, 
wide-opoiing valves and Ford's famous k)w- 



friction design. And you can have the 
Thunderbird with the transmission of your 
choice— Conventional, Overdrive, or new 
Speed-Trigger Fordomatic. 

Ford's Ball-Joint Front Suspension not only 
velvet-cushions 3rour ride, it also allows the 
Thunderbird to handle with utmost ease — to 
comer with greatest stability. 

i 

But, more important, die Thunderbird it 
the product of the same advanced engineer- 
ing .. . the same manufacturing tkiUs that 
have made Ford products so dependable, to 
value-full and so desirable to so mimyt 



' 



Come f M today for 

complete 

information 



p.aa. 




? 



.^dii^^^d^aM^H 



judwiaV^n^H 



vmsm^ wiMOmm^mf^ wummf, camm ti, ns4 



fftlTS 




m $n tttibe &m 

OiiMm 
foMI • Sn Mi for the 



• 3M iM. wwn Mo 

or «te 

• aw art. 

iMtt •Mil^ IfBClMSMy •»« C3e» 
nriltac Mts of 2M MMl 
a two out flf 
tittM MIM Ck«i'i, allheal^ Helm 



mU or 312 4iid 309 reapeetively. 

IBl^ ^HM fi» the ateht: Btotte 
AuMb. lit. 

High set for the ntght: Ifelen 
Bptmet, 312. 

H«b tOHB game: BuA <rf Vlr- 
glBia Bewsb. SW. 

ngh set: Bank of VirgMa 
Beach: 14M. 



AFOIB CMNUfffT 

€mcmcm ummji 

TUiernacte men's team with 
Otis BMmi> roOiiw a 310 set won 
two oat or three guMo from Cal- 
vary Pmkyterian team. Milton 
0tmwhaiMi's M3 eet wm tops for 
the neweoaiers. 

CiMortty men's No. 2 team, led 
by Dan Oolt wtth a 305 set, wmi 
two ont of three from Charity No. 




O^ Orovt 
WMhwl V^Mi wi^ a 31» sat. 
won ail Uice* games tkom C%ar- 
M^ mn^ Mk 1 tmm. J. B«jr^ 
9M set wn bast for Sie losen. 

BMud hiitas' taui wtth am 
DasMeU R^ng a 312 set. w<m two 
out ti tteee naMs from Oak 
Ofova mea's team. altiMinili Mar- 
vin Etheridge ndled a 31S set 
iand A^a Wllara 233 for two 
nones tor the losers. 

IBgh game for the night: Cluur- 
lie Oant, 138. 

High 3-game set: Charlte Dmt, 
331. 

Rgh 3-game set: Calyin Gra- 
ham. 331. 
High teuB: Otk Own men. 



High team set, Oak Grove Men, 
1453. 

High UuUes' set: Winifred Wil- 
aon, 319. 



CmTKCII LEAOOl 

Oceana Methodist Ho. 1 team. 
Ml 1^ FtiqF Casper with a 304 set, 
w<»i two out of three games from 
Lcmdon n-ktee Youths. Jhnmie 



ortkM*. 

alOMwA MA (Mb nAed 
a powerftd xa set. games of 100, 
1» iBd ISS. t» UimiWHu. 
£9imhaveB Presbyterian No. 3 
, led by Dtmald MarshaU wltb 
^0 set won an three g^yaes 
from Vbginia Beach Methodist 
Ifo. 2 Mun. nu RoWshaw's 301 
set was high tta the losers. 

liMidon Bridge BapUst Mo. i 
iteam, led by Whit Vcdiva with a 
3M set, won aU three gaoMs firom 
Virginia Beach Methodist Ifo. 1 
team, although Herman Allen had 
a high set of »7 for the Metho- 
dists. 

Oceana Methodist No. 2 team, 
with Dmt Scl»efer nrflii^ a 3% 
set. mm all three games from 
London Brklge Baptist No. 2 team 
although George Baler rolled a 
- 330 set f<Mr the BiMDtists. 

High game for the night: Jack 
Cake, 120. 

High team game! h. B. Baptist 
Ho. 1 team, 548. 

High indlvidnal set: Jack Cake. 
%2. 

^igh team set: L. B. Bai^ist 
No. 2 team: 1541. 



- LEGAL NOnCES - 



Mixed Scotch Friday, October 
22 ^ 9:00 p. m. 



VIRGINfAi 

The regular meeting of the Board 
of Supervison of Princes Anne 
Cminty, will. be held in the Super- 
visor's Room, of tlie Ckrk's Office, 
Ml Monday. Octcriier 25th. 1954, at 
ten o'clock A. M., at which lime per- 
sons will be heard for or against the 
foUowing prop(»ed Ordinance. 

MASTHI ZONING AAN 

M 

PMNCEaS ANNE COUNTY, 

VmGINIA 

Prcpand by: Priaccss Aaac Comrtjr 



An ordinance to divide die area of 
Princess Anne County into districts, 
to establish building lines, to regulate 
and restrict the height, number of 
stories and size of buikJings and oth- 
er structures erected in the county, 
the percentage of a lot (hat may be 
occupied by the building or structure, 
the size of yards, of buildings, struc- 
tures and land for trade, industry, 
Ksidence or other purf>oses and to 
prescribe the types of materials to 
be used in buildings and other struc- 
tures for the purpose of promoting 
the health, safety, morals, and the 
general welfait* of tft(l*ebiiifflunlty 
and of the County of gcincess Anne; 
to provide for the chatlfle ol^houn^ 
daries. regulations and KstrictJbns in 
such districts; to provile set backs, 
to provide for off-street parking fa- 
cilities for motor vehicles, to provide 
for nonconformity, interpretation and 
enforcement of the ordinance and 
for amendments thereto, to prescribe 
penalties for violatipn of provisions 
Inconsistant therewith, with certain 
exceptions, as provided In Chapter 
24, Title 15, Article 3, Section 15- 
855, and Chapter 25, Article 4, Sec- 
tion 15-926.1, Code of Virginia. 
SECTION I 
DcfiaitkNis 

Except where specifically defined 
herein, all words used in this ordi- 
nance shall carry their customary 
meanings. Words used in the present 
tense include the future, and the 
plural includes the singular; the word 
"lot" includes the word " plot," the 
Word "land" includes the words 
*^arsh" and "water"; the word 
"building" includes the word "struc- 
ture"; the word "shall" is' intended 
to be mandatory; "occupied" or 
'"used" shall be considered as though 
fbllowed by the words "or intended, 
arranged or designed to be used or 
occupied." 

Accessory Building: A subordinante 
building on the same lot with a main 
building, the use of which is inci- 
dental lo that of the main building 
Aich as a garage, and shall not in- 
clude additional residences. 

Alley: A public right of way pri- 
marily designed to serve as access 
to the side or the rear of those prop- 
erties where principal frontage is on 
a street or other principal means of 
access. 

Apartment House: A building used 
or intended to be used as a residence 
for three or more families living in- 
dependently of each other. 

Building: A structure having a roof 
supported by columns or walls and 
intended for the shelter, support, or 
enclosure of persons, animals or 
chattels. When separated by division 
walls from the ground up without 
openings, each portion of such build- 
ing shall be deemed a separate build- 

Uig. 

Building line: A line locating the 
minimum horizontal distance from 
the nearest street right of way that 
a building or structure may be erect- 
ed. 

Building Set Back Line: A line 
beyond which a building or structure 
shall not extend. 

Dog Kennel: A pareel of land upon 
which five or more dogs over four 
months old are kept. 

Dwelling - Single Family: A dwell- 
ing constructed to accommodate only 
one family, and containing only one 
housekeeping unit 



trances exchisive of exterior stair- 
ways and within which prm^ision may 
be made for the accommodation for 
not more than two one family dwell- 
ing units. 

Dwelling Unit: One or more rooms 
in a dwelling, apartment or garage 
apartment for occupancy by one fam- 
iiy lot living purposes and having 
cooking facilities. 

pwelling: A building, single family 
or duplex as defined above, occupied 
as an abode by one or more persons, 
either permanently or transiently, ex- 
cluding hotels, motels, apartment 
houses and tourist cabins. 

Garage. Public or Private: A 
building used for the housing or stor- 
ing of motor driven vehicles in which 
no commercial repair work is done. 

Garage Apartment: A siructu'-e 
above a private garage in which pro- 
vision in made for one dwelling unit, 
exclusive of exterior stairways^ 

Height of Building: The vertical 
distance measured from the mean 
level of the established grade in front 
of the building to the level of the 
hii^est point of said building. 

Hog Farm: A parcel of land upon 
which five (5) or more swine are 
kept. 

hotel: A building containing six 
4[<^) or more sleeping rooms offered 
singly or in suite for hire as tem- 
porary lodging, wit hor without meals, 
and containing no provisions {or the 
preparation of meals except that a 
public dining room with kitchen fa- 
cilities may be provided. 

Lot: A piece or parcel of land 
abutting on a street whose area, in 
addition to the parts thereof occu- 
pied or wliich may hereafter be oc- 
cupied by a building and buildings 
accessory thereto, is sufficient to 
furnish the yards and minimum area 
required for compliance with this or- 
dinance. The word lot shall include 
building site. 

Motel: A series of attached, semi- 
detached or detached units contain- 
ing bedroom, bathroom and closet, 
to a parking space for the use of 
each unit having convenient access 
the unit's occupants. The units, with 
the exception of the apartment of the 
manager or caretaker are devoted 
to automobile transient's use and- no 
cooking facilities are offered. The 
site of the motel has direct and 
convenient access to a main traveled 
road. 

Street: A public thoroughfare pro- 
viding the principal means of ve- 
hicular access to adjacent property. 

Structural Alterations: Any change 
in the supporting members of a build- 
ing, such as bearing walls, columns, 
beams or girders, excepting such al- 
terations as may be required for the 
safety of the building. 

Tourist Camp: An area within 
which is located one or more cabins 
for rental lo transients. 

Trailer Camp: Any plot of ground 
upon which is located or which is 
held out for the location of any camp 
or park for any motor vehicle or 
trailer coach or part thereof which 
is used or is intended to he used for 
business, living or sleeping purposes 
and which is or may be tranported 
from one place to another whether 
motor power or other means be re- 
quired. The parking of (wo or more 
trailers shall be (crmed a trailer 
camp. A (railer camp shall include 
any building, slruc(ure, tent, vehicle 
or enclosure used or intended for 
use as a part of the equipment of 
such camp. 

Yard, Front: An open unoccupied 
space on the same lot with the build- 
ing between the front line of the i 
building and the front line of (he lot 
and extending the full width of the 
lot. 

Yard, Side: An unoccupied space 
extending for the full length of a 
building between the building and the 
side lot line. 

Yard, Rear: A space unoccupied ex- 
cept by a building or accessory use 
Dwelling - Duplex: A building hav- i as herein permitted extending for 
ing a maximum of two front en-| (Continaed on P«ge Six) 



Studebaker Offers 

3 New Engines 
In 1955 Models 



Million Penny 

(Continued from P»ge One* j 

district chairman. Mrs. Robert 
Johnson and Mrs. Frederick 
Trummer are Co-Chairmen of 
the Million Penny Campaign. 

The following peopie have 
efirned a position on the newly 
formed "Honor Scroll," created ' 
for turning in a fi<ll container , 
of pennies or $6.00 in any de- 
nomination is considered a cup- 
ful in the fund raising drive: 
Jay's Restaurane, D. J. Wilkins, 
J. H. Harrell, L. L. Dilian, George 
W. Bobbins, Long Creek Marinar. 
Rne Tree Inn, Colin Ctevis, Kay 
Davis, D, J. Vaughn, Mi-s. De- 
Koven King. 




Greater horsepower frmn a 
choice of three completely uew 
engines - a luxurious new Presi- 
dent model that will appeal to 
the most discriminating buyers - 
and a new Commander V-8 in 
the low price field - are features 
of the new 1955 Studebaker pas- 
senger car models that are- on dis- 
play today at Brooks Shorter Mo- 
tor Co., Inc., Studebaker dealer in 
Virginia Beach. 

Studebaker engineers have been 
able to achieve high horsepower 
with relatively small cylinder dis- 
placement by making the greatest 
possible use of each 'uel charge. 
The result is a line of high-horse- 
power engines that are as econo- 
mical to operate as are most en- 
gines with much lower horsepow- 
er. 

Engines In all Champion models 
have been stepped up to 101 
horsepower to make the econom- 
ical Champion the most powerful 
six-cylinder car in the lawMt 
price field. 

Commander models will have a 
new V-8 engine with 140 horse- 
power that has been over three 
years in development. One of its 
outstanding engineering features 
is a bore of 3 - 9-16 inches, With 
a stroke of only 2 13-16 inches. 
This engine, with a displacement 
of 324 cubic ihches, is expected to 
be one of the smoothest operat- 
ing power plahts known in the 
V-8 field. 

A powerful new President mod- 
el engine, also a V-8, will develop 
175 horsepower, to make it the 
outstanding power plant in the 
medium price range. It will have 
a four-barrel carburetor, large in- 
take manifold, and will have 259 
cubic inches of displacement. 

The new President luxury mod- 
el, brought back to the Stude- 
baker line after a 12-year absence 
that started with wartime re- 
strictions, will embody the finest 
appointments, and the famed 
Studebaker craftsmanship that 
has been a tradition for 1Q2 years. 
It will be available in Deluxe and 
State 4-door sedans, and in the 
State hard-top converible and 5- 
passenger coupe. 

Eight solid colors in exciting 
new hues, and eight appealing 
two-tone combinations will be 
available. I 

A massive front grille and much ; 
larger bumpers, front and rear, | 
on all models, accentuated by a ' 
restyled hood line, will give Stud- 
ebaker a distinctive appearance. 
There wil be a more lavish use of 
chrome ornamentation and stain- 
less steel mouldings. Nameplates 
in either chrome or gold on the 
rear quarter panels of Comman- 



d—el wiNts he has a eenrlet «e — tf te« Am|M% »tWHf ^ 
■Mi a^ if fee la cnti^d to tnmHt ■«■» mMt tarn tPT 

A— Not oeeessartly 'In addlUon la the dtsabflity. Ike vacaraa mn 

he needs the training -to ovcreome his disability, tidx aecd Would 
have to be determined at a session with ■ OA counselor. 

(^— Dees Mm "American flag eiwaye ty ever tte Wbite B h — t ? 

A— No The custom is thai the Aag is talien down if the President leavet 

to be gone overnight. 

0— Doe* the Calted Mates Betaaie Cardes have Miy partlealaf AmcBeW? 

A— The purpose of the garden to to collect and grow for exhn>ttloo sad 
display purposes various vegetable produce ai tiiis and other 
eountries In the buildmg wbleb is %3 (eet long and 183 feet wide. 
with a dome rising to 80 feet, there are aboiM 13,000 qMCies and 
varieties of plant growth The building la open to the puMic dai^ 
for use of students, scientists, garden clubs and the publle bfor- 
mation relating to proper methods irf growtb and culture is fumlsbed 
free. . 

(^Wkat IB the Man ta Washiagtonr '~ 

A— It is a strip of lawn and trees and flowers two blocks wide wHb an 
unobstructed view t>etween the Capitol and the Washington monu- 
ment, designed by the French engineer Major L'Cnfant. iriio 
planned the city, and named after the famous Pall Mall m Loodon. 



fiAria (or 



to 






wie te availalile in Coa- 
R^al body 
_^ wffl be 

avaUbale i|i Blluu and atste 
b04r rtylm CTKMplnn and Com- 
naiiilM O iB d rt Bt fc station wag- 
ons wfll te avMillUe In bo»i De- 
luxe and Begal body styles. 

"Thla is Qm matt outstanding 
line of eus Studebaker has ever 
offawd," Mr. ShMter said. "We 
have avaiWUe a series of new 
mglnas that wUl satia^ every 
driving reviireamt, and mtr body 
styling will give the pubUe the 
ktiMl of autoHMbile they have 
been asking tta. StuctelNdMr in 
1955 is the buy of a Ufstime." 





M'M lUMM fW 




mmt^mimmtma^mmmm^mm^Km 







•irt to be a 



ders and Presidents will designate 
these models. 
All interiors have been restyled j 



to accent comfort, and to place 
functional instnunents within 
close range of the driver. New 



Prejudlee a^^at the autoao- 
IHle died hard. Aas late as 1904, 
a 'Itomers' ABti-AtitomeMle So- 
cle^' in Pennq/lvanla aiMsed its 
members to patirM the roMfe on 
Sundays. shoM at the aotorots 
and threaten them wlOi arrest. 
In a ttoM city, any person rid- 
ing mr drivlne a horse or any oth- 
ler dcnnestte animal eouki cause 
1 a driver to halt his vehicle simp- 
i ly by raistaw his band. 



Urn brt wc«i 

partacr wka 
real titter. 

"Wkattl it be?" asked SmiVty. 
Before I bad a ehaaee to answer 
I heard a strmia voiea "PiB her 
up! Fill bar ■»!" Aad tt«e was 
Santas pwtMr-ana ef thoae 
paraboats pardHi nol i» dw 
gaspamp. 
"TOak me m awatk,** SmHty 
I ftMl^ ftmiMltai to 
magfe iMidk nrs 
aff-bc^atali 
an a^ 



FromiAerelstt, 
nay be gixid ta 
may get \am a f«w 
when pwpU act Ifta 
tkey'n aat ■• 
stance, those wko 



aeii^bOTs sliODltet 

eftompentebd 

per BOW and tlim.TIieyV» 

repeating thehr own 

ont any r^^afd for tks 

otters. 




'I 

•J 




Cmrig/^ I9S4, VitdtiStmaBr* 



'A-y 



.n^#l^ 



:^%.-4m. 



y^ 



Mm 



This develish looking little fellow and others lil#hiAi«ill be knocking 
ot your door Saturday Night October 30th. Be reculjr ^fof him — Stock up 
on Trick or Treat Candy today ot your COLONIAL SfORE, You'll have 
fun treoting — and you'll keep this little goblin and (rtfWrs like him happy. 

TRICK OR TREAT PAVORITC— PUIR'S DOUIU 

BUBBLE GUM... 3 -H. 13c 

KIDS GO FOR IRACH'S HALLOWIEN 

PUMKINS ■fc29c 



FRiSNLY MAPI RRACH'S PURI 



ASST. TOFFIES . . . 



EVIRYONE'S PAVORITE—IRACH'S CHOCMATi 



■ %'>^-'' 



"^W^^ 



WHIP CREAMS 

A DELIGHT TO EAT— BRACH'S 

JELLY NOUGATS . . vs 29c 

CANDY TREAT FOR YOUNG OR OLD 

CHOCOLATE STARS '« 39c 

LUSCIOUS FUVOR— BRACN'S CHOCOUTI NAkUT 

CARMEL BITES . . .-JiraPc 

^WBBT JUICY FkOR 



fW-et.' 
Mtf. 



Wfx. 
¥k§. 



teiLtiiiL 



TTSffi 



AU MllCn IN 
AD EM_^:..^ 

ocrain u 



TREAT YOUR FRIENDS WITN tRACHI 

CHQC. PEANUTS . . ^ 3l< 

DimO IN RICN CHOCOUTE— IRACHI ' ^ 

PEANUT CLUSTERS ^^^ 



iRACH'S CHOCOUTE PEANUT 

BUTTER, PUFFS . . . 

A 




Fancy Yellow Onions . 3 
Pascal Celery ^rr 2 

DRESSID AND DRAWN—RiADY FOR THI PAN— 1 4 t« 20 Lll— TOM 




c 







WILSON'S CERTIFIED TRAY PACKED SLICED 

BACON .... 



Lb. 
Pkg. 



NUTRITIOUS FANCY STEEIt 



BEEF LIVER 

MADE FROM LEAN WESTERN BEEfP—FRESH 

GROUND BEEF 



Lb. 



S5c 
29c 



Mcis rrtih 
Diay 



Lb. 




NOW YOU OIT ^ 

FREE f 
PREMIUMS^ 

WHEN YOU SHOPCOLfilllii^ 

LOOK NM THE 

SELP4nVICi 

FREE PREMIUM MtMAY * 

AT YOUR 

COLONIAL Htll 



CO L N I A L 



ORES 



^ 



ii^ 



¥mmAWMmmm-mm,mMmr,0mmtm,n$4 



TT^rj 



tnnoBm 



tmt 



rvff tirfdM of the eh 
mervme mr Hm <^ the buikHnt 
I iwr lot Hne. 



Par rile pailKiw of ttiis ordifMnce, 
i*rtacesB Anne Cmnty h hereby di- 
vMed into the h^iwing classes of 
tthlrktr. 
A-U — Agricultural Unrestricted Dis- 

Mct 
A-R — Agricultural IMstrict 
R-R I. 2, 3a ft b — Rural Residence 

EMitrkt I, 2, 3a ft b 
R-S la ft b. 2, 3. 4— Residence Su- 

Wi^m District la. b, 2, 3 ft 4 
R-© I. 2— Residence Duplex Dis- 
trict t, 2 
IMM — Multiple Family Residence 

District 
C-L I, 2. 3 — Limited Commercial 

Dfertrict t. 2. 3 
C-G I. 2. 3 — General Commercial 

Distrkt I. 2, 3 
li-l I, 2. 3— General Industrial Dis- 
trict I, 2. 3 
T-t*>-Motel A Tourist District 
T-2 — Motel ft Tourist ft Restaurant 

Diitrict 
^f — Airplane Landing Approach Dis- 
trict 

Leoatiam and Boundaries of IMs- 
trkli: The location and boumferies 
ti Hm diMricts are hereby esetab- 
HM as shown on the maps, entitled 

MASTER ZONING PLAN dated 

, 1954. which accompan- 
ies and is hereby decbred to be a 
part of this ordinance. These district 
boundary Knes are intended to fol- 
low the center Hne of Ae street, al- 
ley, lot or property lines or natural 
boundaries such a sstreams or creeks 
as they exist at Ac time of the pas- 
sage of this ordinance unless such 
district boundary lines are fixed by 
dtmensions siiown on the zoning map. 
Wherever a district boundary line 
^lown on the zoning map crosses a 
lot line established prior to the pas- 
sa^ of this ordinatKc and not shown 
on the zone map, the district boun- 
dary line shall be construed to fol- 
low the lot Kne in such manner that 
the lot in (|uestion lies wholly within 
the least restricted zone. The said 
map and all notations, dimensions, 
and designations shown thereon shall 
be as much a part of this ordinance 

S. Am Regulation 

2— LEGAL 

Minimum lot sizes 



m if Ote same wmt felly described 
herein. 



f. Aemct'i'rtJKAL unrr- 
siiML ffCib MSfMttnr (a-o 

A. Vm 



In the A-U CMstrkt any structure 
may be built for any purpose and 
any land may be used for any pur- 
pose with no regulation other than 
that no structure may be built closer 
ttan 50 feet from right of ways,i>f 
mote than 50 feet, or 75 feet firon 
ri^t of Way of less than 50 feet. 
2. AGmCVirVKAl WBIRILI 

lA-m 

A. Vm tkyMtrnta 

In any Agricultural EHstrict (A-R), 
no building or structure shall be 
erected, altered, or used and no land 
shall be used exce|M for agricultural 
uses or for the constructitm of resi- 
dences until a use permit shall have 
been obtained for any such use. Agri- 
cultural uses shall include: Farming, 
dairy farming .livestock, and poultry, 
lumber and temporary sawmilling, 
all uses commonly classes as agri- 
cultural, forestry and other uses which 
are customarily api^ant thereto and 
which are in harmony with the char- 
acter of the neighboiliood with no re- 
strictions as to the operations of such 
vehicles, machinery, and accessory 
buihtinp as are incident to such use. 
and with no restrictions to (he sale 
or marketing irf poducts raised on 
(he premises. 

■• RcgalBtkMBi Appi^lii( ft Rnl> 



NIMIH^, UimSS UUMIWUe piwVlaBB H am 



10 AM 



30 feet 10 feel 

€kw peimanently maintafawd tK-saitt aptet of 
square feet ^Hrfl be i^rovided for omIi family imit. 

9acmn !▼ 



Mininnim lot sizes 10,000 sq. ft. 
Minimum lot frontage — 100 feet 
Minimum set backs - dwelling units, 
garages, pordles, carports, unless 
otherwise pnivided in this ordi- 
nance, ntmt yard — 30 feet; Side 
yard — 10 feet; rear yard— 10 feet: 
comer lot e xterior ya rt^-30 f eet. 
31 mJlUL RKSfUCNCE MSTIIICT 
(R-R) I, 2, 3, 3a ft k 
A. Use RcgataltoM 
In any Rural Residence District 
R-R 1, 2. 3a ft b, no building or 
structure shall be erected, altered or 
used and no land shall be used ex- 
cept for single family dwellings, 
churches, schools, or such other 
buildings as may be necessary for 
County or Governmental functions.. 



Minimum lot frontage 



Minimum dwelling unit 
requirements 

ISOO sq. ft. 1 A 2 story ISO ft. 

1500 sq. ft. 2 story 150 ft. 

1200 sq. ft. 1 story 150 ft 

1500 sq. ft. I A2 story 100 ft. 

1200 sq. ft. 1 story 100 ft. 
Minimum set backs - dwelling units, garages, porches, carports, accessory 
buildings, unless otherwise provided in this ordinance 



1. one acre 

2. one acre 
3 one acre 

3b. 30,000 sq. ft. 
3b. 30.000 sq.ft. 



front yard 



side yard 



rear yard 



1. 50 ft. 

' 2. 50 ft. 

3a. 50 ft. 

3b. 50 ft. 



12 ft. 

n ft. 

12 ft. 



comer lot-exterior 

yard 

30 ft. 

30 ft. 

30 ft. 

30 ft. 



i. 



exterior yard 
30 feet 
30 feet 
20 feet 
10 feet 



20 ft. 
20 ft. 
20 ft. 
16 ft 
RURAL SUBURRAN IMSTRICT (R-S) 1« A b, 3, 3, 4 

A. Use RepilatioM 
In any Residence Suburban District (R-S) a A b, 2, 3, 4, no building 

or structure shall be erected, altered or used and no land shall be t^ed 
unless otherwise provided in this ordinance excqit for the following uses: 

All uses permitted in the Rural Residence District R-R 1, 2, 3a A b. 

Nurseries, green houses, subject to securing a use permit and subject to 
all other requirements as hereafter ^set forth. 

B. Area Rcgolationi 

Minimum lot sizes Minimum dwelling unit Minimum lot frontage 

requirements 
I. 20.000 sq. ft. 1200 sq. ft. 1 A 2 story 100 feet 

?. 15,000 sq. ft. 10()0 sq. ft. 1 story 100 feet 

). 10,000 sq. ft. 800 sq. ft. 1 story 80 feet 

'. 7,500 sq. ft. 800 sq. ft. 1 story 75 feet 

Minimum set backs - dwelling units, garages, porches, carports, accessory 

buildings, unless otherwise provided in this ordinance 

comer lots 

front yard side yard rear yard 

1. 50 feet 16 feet 12 feet 

2. 30 feet 16 feet 12 feet 

3. 30 feet 10 feet 10 feet 

4. 30 feet 6 feet 6 feet 
1 RB»DENCE DUPLEX DISTRICT (R-D) 1, 2 

A. Use Rciulations 

In any Residence Duplex District (R-D) I, 2, no building or structure 
shall be erected, altered, or used and no land shall be used unless otherwise 
provided in this ordinance for one or more of the following uses: 

single femily residence 

two family residence 

garage apartments 

all uses permitted in the Residence Suburban District (R-S) I. 2, 3, 4 

B. Area Rcgulatioas 
Minimum lot sizes Minimum dwelling unit 

requirements 

1. 10.000 sq. ft. 800 sq. ft. 

2. 10,000 sq. ft. 600 sq. ft. 
Minimum set backs - dwelling units, garages, porches, carports, accessory 

buildings, unless otherwise provided in this ordinance 
front yard side yard rear yard exterior yard 

1. 30 feet 10 feet 10 feet 20 feet 

2. 30 feet 6 feet 10 feet 15 feet 

C. Off-street PaiUng 

There shall be provided one permanently maintained off-street parking 
space of two hundred (200) square feet for each dwelling unit. 
S. MULTIPLE FAMILY RESIDENCE DISTRICT (R-M) 

A. Use RegniatioiM 

In any Multiple Family Residence District (R-M), no building or -struc- 
ture shall be erected, altered or used and no hind ^all be used unless 
otherwise provided in Hiis ordinance except for one or more of the following: 
uses: 

single family residence 

duplex or two family residence 

garage apartment 

apartment house or semi-detached residence for five or more families 

or housekeeping units 
dormitories, sanitoriums and nursing homes - subject to securing use 

permits 
boarding houses 
lodging houses and clubs, including restaurants accessory to any of 

the forgoing 
hotels not catering to transient guests and not carryin| merchandise 
lodges, fraternal and social organizations, provided that such establish- 
ments shall n<M be conducted primarily for gain 
an uses permitted in the Residence Duplex District (R-D) 1, 2 

B. Am Kn a la tiw 
Minimum lot sizes Minimum dwelling unit 

requirements 
10.000 sq. ft. phis additional S50 sq. ft. 

1.000 <>q. ft. for eaA unit over 
fear (4) 



20fert 



am 



I. uMtf BO cmwaoicm umtmt (t-i> %%i 

A. Vat MhviMiMi 

In Limited Commercial Districts (C-L) 1, 2, 3, no baiMng or Mnic- 
ture shall be erected, altered or used and no land shall be used unlesa 
(Mherwise provided in this ordinance excej^ for mie w mon at tJie flollow- 
ing uses: 

any use permitted in the Residence Multiple District (tt-M) 
animal hospital and keimel 
art or antique shop 
auMmK4>ile laundry (car wa^) 
automobile parking lots tor which no fee ii <^arfed 
automobife service or gasoHne station, not induing feneral motor 
overhaul, body and fender work, painting, or truck and trailer 
repair 
l»kery 
bank 

bartter sht^ or beauty parlor 

billboard or poster panel, subject to securing a use permit 
book or stationery ston 
bowling alley 

business college or private scfiool ope ra ted as c oam e wil al c a Riipfc i ) 
cleaning and pressing establishment 
confectionery store 

custom dressmaking or millinery shop 
delicatessen, drug store 
dry goods or notions store 
florist or gift shop 
fraternal clubs or lodges 
furniture store 

grocery, fruit or vegetable store 
hardware or electrical appliance store 
interior decorating store 

ice storage and distributing stations of not more than two ton capacity 
jewelry store 

lauiHlrette or hand laundry 
marine pleasure craft, sales artd service 

meat market, but not including the killing of livestock or poultry 
medical or dental clinic 
offices, business or professional 
plumbing, electrica lor carpentry shop, if conducted wholly witMa a 

completely enclosed building 
restaurant, lunch room, cafe, drive-in, excluding dancing or enterlain- 

ment 
shoe su>re or shoe repair shop 
small boat building 

tailor, clodiing or wearing apparel shop 
taxi-oab office 
tourist camps and motels 
trailer sales and service 
upholstery shop, if conducted wholly within a completely enclosed 

building 
Virginia ABC package store 
wearing an>arel shop 
accessory buildings and uses and other uses which are of (he same 

general character as those listed above, and provided further 

that these and the above specified stores, shops or businesses 

shall be retail establi^ments 
B. Area RcgahtioM - MMmmi Set Bacb 
side yard, adjacent to 
front yard residential district only 

70 feet 10 feet- 

50 feet 10 feet 

30 feet 10 feet 

2. GENERAL COMMERCIAL DNTRICT (C-G) I, 2, 3 
A. Use Reg rt atioM 
In any General Commercial District (C-G) 1, 2, 3, no building or 
structure shall be erected, altered or used and no land shall be used unless 
otherwise provided in this ordinance except for one or more of the following 
iises: 

any use permitted in the Limited Commercial District (C-L) 1, 2, 3 

amusement parks 

automobile used car sales artas, except an area for the incidental sale 

of used automobiles 
billboards and poster panels subject to securing a use permit 
carousel or merry-go-round and ferris wheel 
dance hall 

games of skill and science 
hospital or sanitarium 
ice storage 

laundry, including hand laundry 
pawnshop 
penny arcade 

plumbing, electrical or carpentry shop 
restaurants, lunch rooms, cafes, including dancing and entertainment 

subject to securing a use permit 
second hand store, including auction sales, if conducted wholly within 

a completely enclosed building 
shooting gallery 
skating or roller rink 
trailer coach sales and service 
rescue mission or temporary revival church 

wholesale apparel, household furniture and other retail storage, manu- 
facture and assembling of products from previously prepared cloth, 

fur felt and leather 
otJier uses similar to the above and being of the general character 

as those listed 



im Hm toBel 

3. fiM* 



oMt shan nave flflV pMplvl^ 
tf tan tub ffv CMB 9Km ■ 



lliere riMM be a rta^um let area fer CKft imMtg m^ tmSatm of 
die p ropr i et w ^s dweMng. ofTice, and a we sa er y IwlKip kavfav'^at hm/t 
two theoMMd (2.MI5 stpMc feet for eadi (owte or MfM writ. 

t. MOfiK, Tnmmfrjam w a vK v w Bn mtnmer ft-tt 

This (Hstrict. when cooiMned wifll any agricuHon* or icsidnitW dl^ 
trfct. permits the MkHtional uses listed below, mbjeet to securing a use 
pel iiiit. 

any me permitted in riie Motel md Tourist Oiafirict (T-l) 

restiNirMits operated in ctrnjimctien with the motel m tourist camp 
sitiiattd on the same lot or pared 

a AW RUlMiH I 

AH uses permitted in the Motel, Tourist and Restaonlnt Ustrict (T-2) 
shall be subject to all regulations as set forfli in the Motel and Tourist 
District (T-IX 




tMstiiuts at Ae ttne o( 




comer lot 
exterior yard 
10 feet 
10 feet 
10 feet 



B. Area Rc^latioiM 



Minimum lot frontage 

80 feet 
75 feet 



Minimum set backs 

side yard, adjacent to comer lot 

residential district only exterior yatd 

10 feet 10 feet 

10 feet 10 feet 

10 feet 10 feet 

SECTION V 
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL DBTRICT (M-l) 1, 2, 3 
(manutacturing) 
A. Use Regulations 
In any General Industrial District (M-I) I, 2, 3, any building or land 



front yard 

1. 70 feet 

2. 50 feet 

3. 30 feet 



may be used for any purpose not otherwise prohibited by ordinance within seven (7) feet. 



f. AMWLATtffi LANMNC APfROACII MSttMt (P-O 

This district, when cwnMned with any agricultural Hiraogh industrial 
district, shall further restrict the use and height of structures in additimi 
to the regulations a sheretofore set forth, as follows: 

buildings and structures having a maxinnim height of fifty (50) feet 
public or private schools having an enrollment not exceeding one 

hundied (100) po^h 
hospitals, sanitariums, nursing hemes and homes for the aged, having 

a maximum bed capacity ol twenty-<five (25) 
hotels and apartment fraases, having a imxiimmi rental capacity of 

twenty-five (25) units 
in-door theaters having a total seating capacity not exceeding, two 

hundred (200) peisons 
Bi. UMft ot BfijiBitliM 

The Airplane Landing Approach District (J- IX shall extend one half 
mile in all directions from the bounAriesand appnnches of any airport. 

s tctM N vn 

UBBPCRMfrS 

1. Use permits shall be obtained from the County Board of Super- 
visors for any of the uses in any di^rict as required by this ordinance. 

2. A^plkation for a use permit ^all be made in writing to the 
Secretary of the Planning Commission, by the prospective occupant, and 
acknowledged by the owner of the property, accompanied by a check or 
cash payment of Ten Dolbn ($10.00), which shall be applied to the cost 
of reviewing and processing the applkation. 

3. Every appfication for a nse permit shaO be forwarded to the 
Comity Planning Commission for report and r ec om me n dation before being 
wted upon by Ae ftwrd of Sopervison. The County Planning Commission 
sh^ h^ a public hearing on each ap^ation ler a use permit and shall 
cause public notice to be given of the public heaijng fifteen (15) days in 
advance thereof by one publication of such notiM in a newspaper of general 
circulation. 

4. If the Board of Supervisors shall find Aat the nse for which a use 
permit is sought will not (1) adversely affect the health or safety of persons 
residing or .working in the neighborhood of die proposed use, (2) will nol^ 
be detrimental to the public welfare or nijnrions to prtqieny or improve- 
ments in the nei^borhood, and (3) will be in accord with die purposes of 
this ordinance and the Master Plan of tte County of Prfaicess Anne, it shall 
issue the use permit, provided that all other provisions of law and ordi- 
nance shall have been complied with. In granting any nse permit, the Board 
shall designate such conditimis in comwction therewith as will, in its 
f^nion,- assure that the use will conform to the foregoing requirements and 
that it will conthiue to do so. > 

SECTION R 
NON-CONFORMING USES 

1. Any building, stracture or use of land existing at the time of the 
fnactmeni of this ordmance may be continued even though such building, 
structure, or use of land does not confcmn with the provisions of this 
ordinance, and such existing non-conf<mning use may be hereinafter altered 
throui^out any parts of a building provided no additions to the non-con- 
forming use shall be allowed, provided that should the buildings sustaining 
such non-conforming use be vacant for one year or more, then such non- 
conforming use shall be discontinued and thereafter only a conforming use 
may be permitted. 

2. Siould any non-conforming building be destroyed or damaged in 
excess of fifty percent of said building's original construction cost, such 
hon-conforming use shall be discontinued and only a conforming use shall 
thercafter be permitted when aid building is rebuilt, 

SECTION X 
GENERAL PROVISIONS 
RegulatiMis specified in this ordinance shall be subject to the following 
general provisions and exceptions: 

1. Dwellings and apartments erected in agricultural and commercial 
districts shall be subject to the regulations governing such dwelling or apart- 
ment use where first permitted by the terms of this ordinance. 

2. Where a lot is of a sufficient size to permit the erection of more 
than one building in conformity with all area requircmenU of the district 
in which it is located, there may be permitted on the remaining portion 
of sudi lot additional buildings for ttsidential purposes which do not abut 
upon a street, provided an easement or right. of way of twenty (20) feet 
or more in width is provided to permit ingress and egress to any additional 
residential building constructed on such lot. Satisfactory evidence that such 
easement or right of way has been duly recorded shall be presented and 
approved by the County Planning Comrtiission before issuance of a building 
permit. 

3. Wedge shaped or irregularly shaped lots may be permitted having 
a frontage of less than the frontage required by the district where lots 
are to be platted, provided the required lot width is complied with at the 
building set back line. 

4. In any residence district where the lots on each side of a building 
site are occupied by residences and their existing front yards are less than 
the required front yard set backs specified in this ordinance, the average 
existing front yard set back shall be observed. However, this shall not be 
interpreted to permit a front yard set back of less than fifteen (15) feet. 

5. For the purpose of this ordinance, atta^ched garages, porches A 
stodps shall be considered a part of the main bidg. However, steps A patios 
shall not be considered a part of the main building and may be constructed 
within the required front, side and rear yard set backs provided they do 
not come within six (6) feet of any side or rear line or within twenty-five 
(25) feet of any front lot line. 

6. The minimum floor area of residential dwelling units shall be 
determined exclusive of garages, uninclosed porches, carports, breezeways, 
or utility rooms. Dwelling unit areas on second floors may be included, 
provided a perminent interior stairway exists and the area to be included 
is permanently floored. Such area shall have a minimum head room of 



Princess Anne County, provided however, that when any of the following 
uses are not controlled by existing county ordinances, such uses shall require 
a use pertnit. 

B. Area Reguhiiioiis 

Minimum Set Backs 

rear yard and side yard adjoining 
niy 



residential districts only 
50 feet 
50 feet 
50 feet 



Minimum lot frontage 
100 feet 



I' 



Minimum set boda - dwelling units, garages, porches, oaiports, accessory 



front yard 

1. 70 feet 

2. 50 feet 

3. 30 feet 
SECTION VI 

1. MOTEL AND TOURIST DISTRICT (T-l) 

A, Use Rcgatations 

This district, when combined with any agricultural or residential dis- 
trict, permits the additional uses listed below, subject to securing a use 
permit: 

tourist courts 
motels 

B, Ami Regafariiow 
Minimum lot sizes Minimum lot frontage 

40,000 sq. ft. 200 feet 

Minimum set backs - dwelling units, garages, porches, carports, accessory 
buildings, unless odierwise provided in tin's ordinance 

front yard side yard rear yard 

50 feet 16 feet 16 feet 

Comer lots: comer lots or lots having a douHe fronUge shall have 
a set back of lyjt less than twenty five (25) feet from the nearest si4e 
street, however, lots located at intersectimis of two primary highways staill 
observe the required front yard set back from both primary ri^its of way 
- required set back - fifty (50) feet 

C, Off sliect PaiUag 
One permanently maintained off-street paridng space of two hundred 

(200) square feet shall be provi<tod for eadi moldl or tourist unit 

D, Dweflb« Untt RcgriatioM 

1. No dwelling unit of a motel or t<wrist unit shaU be erected having 
a floor area of less than one hundred fifty (150) »]uare feet exclusive 
of bath, garage or breezeway. 

2. Each cabin or mMel dwelling unit shall have at least two windows 
of at least four (4) square feet, exclusive of vents or <HiKr openmgs lequiied 



7. No outside stairway extending to Ae seontd floor of any single 
family or duplex dwelling shall be permitte don any building in riie Rural 
Residence, Residence Suburban and Residence Duplex Districts. 

8. In all Rural Residence, Residence Suburban and Residence Duplex 
Districts, no demountaMe prefabricated houses shall be erected, nor shall 
any home be moved from one lot to another unless such home shall conform 
to all county requirements. 

9. On any comer lot in any residential or commercial district, there 
shall be no planting, stmcture, feiwes, shnibbery or obstruction to vision 
more than four (4) feet higher than the <airt> level within tiie required front 
yard set back of said districts. This provision shall not be interpreted to 
prohibit the erection of an open mesh type fence enclosing any school or 
playground site, or landscape features such as trees, shrabs, flowers or 
plants, provided tiiey do not produce a hedge effect contrary to the foregoing 
provisions. 

10. In any agricultural, conmiercial or industrial district, no gasoline 
pumps or islands for same shall be erected closer than twelve (12) feet 
to any ri^l of way. At all gasoliiw siip|rty statiiHis and other places where 
gasoline is dispensed for public omsumpdon there shall be erected a saf^y 
curt), exclusive of driveway entrances, at least seven (7) inches in Inight and 
SIX (6) inches in width, and all sudi curbs riiall be of masonry construction 
and shall also conform to all ^te Highway Department regulations. 

11. In any residence district, no building ha^^ curved metal roofs, 
or walls shall be oonstiucted, moved or altered within two hundred (200) 
feet of any property line, however said metal frame buildings may be used 
for temporary headquarters by contractors, oonstracticm companies and the 
like for offices or Mmage during the tin* requwd to comfritete flte IniiMine 
or dwelling for w*idi a building permit has been issued. 

12. ^IMing materials in all residential, commercial and industrial 
stnidnres shaU conform to the requirements as set forth in the County 
BuiMii^ Code. 

13. Sipis, billboards and oihtf devices for the advertisement of mi 
esMte may be located in any dishict vnthoot p^nrit tf located on (he pitiperty 
offered for sale; howevn- such signs or devices shafl not exceed sixteen 
(16) sqiMre feet in area. Tlie erection <rf larger signs «« tiiis purpme shall 
rehire a use permit as {Hvvided m an mdkianee enMed 'X)tttdoor Adver- 
tising Ordinance," adofrted lamiary 26, 1954 and subsequent^ amended. 

14. In my industrial district no residential stroctare shall hereafter 
be erected and occupied for living paiposes, however this shall not be in- 



15. Ii mif uwmieitlal ifelrfel wBew the irfjeM^lats ow «wft rffc of 
• tettHm ike mm eecqiM ly bafl*ip a«t ih^ mk0m tnm y«di an 
la» thm Ao mgriivd tmm ym* set b«te sjweMlsd hi thb ertf nancv, the 
aveiBgi exfillag front yard set back diA be obsefved. 

1& On lete of thirty (30} feet or Isn ia widtt of reeerd at the rime 
at the pass a ge of this o t dinM ice , no off^lreet parkfa^ ttoM be reqnhvd. 
li ewev T, sboeM two or more lots be combined tor a bwMhv site, ^' off- 
street parking af«i as required by tfte (Hstrict contnrfHng said let rikaH apply. 

17. hi any R-S 1 a A b. 2, 3, 4; R-D 1 A 2, A R-M Districts where 
bMa are el recwd prim- to the pMsage of diis ordinance and said Ms have 
le» thm rile r eq uired frontage m required herein each side yard set back 
may be reduced to 12 percent of said lots width. However, in no case shall 
the side )wrd set back be less than 6 feet. 

18. In all conmiercial and industrial (Kstricts, crff-street parking shall, 
be provided at a ratio of one permanently maintained parking space of two 
hundml (200) square feet for each five hundred (500) square feet of build- 
ing am. 

19. The establishment or n^intenance Of trailer camps in any district 
where such trailer camps are permitted shall conform to the county 
ordinance reflating such trailer camps ad<q>ted June I, 1953. and sub- 
sequently amended. 

20. Outside toilets and hog farms shall be confined to agricultural 
districts only. 

SRCWPW Xf 
AMENBMlPfF 

1. The County Board of Supervisors may, from time to time, on 
its own motion or on petition fnrni property owners after public notice and 
hearing as required by law and after report by riie Cmmty Planning Com- 
mission. amerKi, supplement or change that district boundaries or regulations 
herein or subsequently established. 

(a) Before a public hearing is held upon aiiy contemplated amend- 
ment or change in this ordinance, or the boondaries of any of the districts 
established by this ordinance, at least fifteen (15) days notice thereof shall 
be given by one publication of such notice in a newspaper of general 
circulation within Princess Anne County. 

(b) Every application by a property owner to amend, supplement 
or change the district boundarks or regulations of this ordinance shall be 
filed in writing with the Secretary of the Board of Supervisors, and shall 
be accompanied by a fee of Twenty-five IMIars ($25.00), to be paid to 
the County Treasurer, which shall be applied to the cost of advertising 
and expense incidental to reviewing, publishing and reporting the facts. 

(c) The Secretary shall forward any applications for any proposed 
ame ndme nt, supplement or change of (Hstrict boundaries or re^laticms 
to die County Planning Commission for rec<mmiendatron and report. 

2. In determinin) what, if any, amendments Ut this ordinance are 
to be adopted, the County Board of Supervisors shall give due considerati<m 
to the proper relatkmshop to such amendments to the entire Zoning Plan 
and ordinance for the County of Princess Anne, it being the intent 
to retain the integrity and validity of the Z(niing Kstricts herein (kscribed, 
and to avoid any isolated spot zcming changes in the Z<ming Ms^. Any 
amenAnents adopted by the Board of Supervisors may be modified from 
the form in which they were advertised within die limits necessary to 
relate properly such amendment or amendments to the Z(ming Plan and 
ordnance. Final action on such modificaticms shall be subject to review^ 
and "report of the Plarmhig Commissi(m prior to final passage by the 
CmAity Board of %pervisors. 

3. No application for a change of zoning of any lot, parcel or porlicn 
thereof, ^an be considered by the County Board of Supervisors within 
one year of the final actitm of the County Board of Supervisors upon a prior 
app4ioati(m covering any of the same described land. This provision how- 
ever, shall not impair the right of the County Board of Supervisors to 
propose any amendment of change in the boundaries of any of the districts 
in (his ordinance on its own motion. 

SECTION xn 

ENfmCEMENT 

t. This ordinance shall be enforced by the BuiMhig Inspector. 

2. All applications for building permits as required by the Building 
Code ^all be accompanied by plot plans in duplicate, showing the actual 
shape and dimension of the lot to be built upon, the site and location on 
the lot of the building or buildings and accessory buildings existing or to 
be erected or altered, the existing and intended use of each building or 
part of a building, the number of families the building is designed to 
accommodate, the location and number of reqpiired off-street parking 
spaces, and such other information with regard to the lot as may be 
necessary to determine and provide fen- the enforcement of the provisions 
of this ordinance. One copy of such plot plan shall be retumed to the 
owner when such plans shall have been approved or disapproved by the 
Building Inspector. 

SECTION xm 

APPEAL 

Any person aggrieved or affected by any action or decision of the 
Building. Inspector, may appeal as a matter of ri^t, to the Zoning Board 
of Appeals as provided in Chapter 24, Article 3, Section 15-863 through 
Section 15-855 and Section 15-850.1 as amended in 1950, Code of Virginia. 
The said Board of Zoning Appeals may be appropriate cases and subject 
to appropriate conditions and safe-guards, vary the application of the 
terms of this ordinance with its general purpose and interest and in 
accordance with general rules herein contained. 

The Board of Zoning Appeals shall have the following powers, and it 
shall be jts duty: 

a. To hear and decide appeals where it is alleged there is error 
in any order, requirement, decision, or determination made by the Zoning 
Administrator in the enforcement of the provisions of this ordinance. 

t). To grant a variation in the regulations when a property owner 
can show that his property was acquired in good feith, and where by 
reason of exceptional narrowness, shallowness or shape of a specific piece 
of property at the time of the effective date of this ordinance or where 
by reason of exceptional topographical conditions or I other extraordinary 
or exceptional situation that the strict application of the terms of this 
ordinance actually prohibit or unreasonably restrict the use of h^ property, 
and where the Board is satisfied, under the evidence heard before it, the' 
granting of sudi variation will alleviate a clearly demonstrable hardship 
approaching confiscation as distinguished from a special privilege of con- 
venience scni^t by the owner, provided however, that all variations 
granted under this clause shall be in harmony with the intended spirit 
and purpose of this ordinance and shall not constitute a direct and obvious 
amendment of any district regulations or district boundaries. 

c. To grant, upon such conditions and safeguards as it may determine, 
such variance^ ftom this-ordinance as may be in harmony with the general 
purpose and intent of this ordinance, so that the spirit of the ordinance 
shall be observed, public safety and welfare secured, and substantial justice 
done, including the following, after report to the Board by the County 
Planning Commission: 

1. The extension of a district where the boundary line of a district 
divided a tot in single ownership as shown of record at the time of the 
effective date of this ordinance. 

2. To interpret the provisions of this ordinance where the street layout 
actually on the ground varies from the street layout as shown on the maps 
of the Mastre Zoning Plan. 

SEcrroN XIV 

VIOLATION AND PENALTY 

1. Any person, finn, corporation, or association violating any pro- 
visions of this ordinance br failing or refusing to obtain the license shall be 
guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction thereof shall be fined not 
less dian Five Dollars ($5.00), nor more than Five Hundred Dollars 
($500.00), and each day's continuation of such violation ^all constitute 
a separate offense. 

2. The Zoning Administrator oV any other official of the County of 
Princess Anne may institute any appropriate action or proceeding to pre- 
vent the unlawful erection, construction, reconstraction, alteration, repair 
or conversion of any building or stractute, or the unlawful use of land, to 
restrain, correct or abate such violation, to prevent the occupancy of said 
building, structure or land, or to prevent any illegal act, conduct, business 
or use in or about sUch premises. 

SECnON XV 
REPEAL 
All ordinances and resolutions or parts tiiereof in conflict with the 
provisions of this ordinance be and are hereby repealed to the extent 
of such omflict. 

SECTION XVf 
VALONTV 
If any sectl(m, subsection, sentence, dause or phrase of this ordinance 
is for any reason held to be unconstitutkmal, such decision shall not affect 
tile validity of the remaini ng port ions of this ordinance. 

sMciiDN xvn 

MHHNANCE DEinGNATION 

This ordinance may be known, designated and dted as MASTER 
ZONI>«j M.AN OP PRIN CESS AN NE COUNTY, VIRGINIA. 

MiCTION XVM 
EFTCCnVE DATE 

This ordinance shall be in eftect from and after thirty (30) days (tf 
its adopti<m. 

KMIN V. reNTRESS, CLERK 

10-14-2t 



hmM 



vM^iiM BM0f W>-«IW iwwWMy, ooowr 2h t«* 




4mfLfiMuti 



presMent. 

I'ftc Jicw^ ckcted pfuMml 

(VpniCCB C/CCH In* Sell* 1^B# R~ 

ttpc4 aevenl tejn ag* to te- 
vnte feb Mne to ather >wlBe— 
iiiteresto Self w ec eeJ e d Majar 
KlBKsley in the pesKkm ae^- 
wti yean ac*. 

At the «UM ttaM it was ao- 
MMBeei that L. P. Kenned, 
resident vke-fresi^iit at Ka- 
IdKb, bad been deeted ezeea- 
thre yice-pretfdeat Mcceedim; 
J. C. Wrotm. 1^0 also reMred 
at iilB owa revse^ 
Miss Ooldie M . Lane, assistant 
aecretary of the c(»npany since 
1952, 'was elected secretary to fill 
one of the dual offices vacated 
by Pritchard. 

Pritchard said that it has ncHi 
yet been determined whether 
Kennedy, in his new position, 
will move his headquarters from 
Raleigh, a more central point on 
the railroad system, to Norfolk. 
Wroton, who entered the rail- 
road service in 1901, transferred 
from the Ssaboard Air Line RaU- 
road to the Norfolk Southern 
June 1, 1947, to become vice 
president of the operations. Most 
of his experience has been with 
the Seaboard, which he served 
in numerous capacities. His rail- 
road assignments have included 
telegraph operator, agent, dis- 
patcher, chief dispatcher, assist- 
ant to superintendent, trampor- 
tation assistant on staff of oper- 
ating vice president, general sup- 
erintendent of transportation, 
knd general manager. 

Kennedy, who was general su- 
perintendent of the Norfolk 
Southern at the time of his elec- 
tion as resident vice presMent two 
years ago, has spent his entire 
railroad career with the company 
or its predecessors. His first rail- 
road position was agent at Fuquay 
Spings from 1907 to 1909. Sub- 
sequently, he was agent at Lilllng- 
ton; dispatche^r and chief clerk 
to the superintendent at Raleigh: 
^hlef dispatcher, trainmaster, both 
with headquarters in Raleigh; 
division superintendent at Ra- 
leigh; system superintendent at 
New Bern, and general superin- 
tendent at Raleigh.^ ^ 

Miss Lane, who has been with 
the Norfolk Southern for 11 yeyrs, 
is one of the very few women to 
hold the elective position of sec- 
retary on an American railroad. 
Prior to coming with the company, 
she held various secretarial jobs. 
' Among other affiliations. Miss 
Lane is president of the Norfolk- 
Portsmouth Woman's Traffic 
Club and secretary of the Norfolk 
Quota Club. 



UUbfkMn 



Brace Xhm entiUed "The CHms 
Mountain," wiU be IMowed by 
Ten Little Udlans, "Trial at Bfory 
Dugan," and "Lo atkl Btiiold." 

Pboring the lead in "The CHass 
Mountain," is Lassie ftnlth. who 
wUI be rem(»nbered tas;^ her de- 
lightful portra^l of Penetope 
Taop In "See How They Run." 
array of television, radio and mo- 
tion picture experieiuw in her 
background. Playing oMMSlte her 
is her hui^Oand Charles EtaUth, 
whose experience include the 
portrayal of one of IMptune's 
nymphs in a ballet on the West 
Coast. 

Another husband-wife team 
with profeaeional experience ap- 



peara in Que "Olan Mbwitain.'' 
Pat and Vfmmm WaOe apsMand 
together on a qptmsored tihcm on 
Stetion WTW in Demtuff. M. 
'V^urren Wade wm a cMld aebar 
for two rears with 9XO, and 
played in Our Oang cooiediea 
wHh Hal Roach. lie paid Ms way 
thxoi«h scluMd with his televlston 
work, and was an independent 
producer and firector with tui- 
tion WTVP. Others in the cart 
are Natalie Gentry, Dorothy 
Brownley, Fred Rasnlck, and 
Gretel Leslie. 

Assisting the Membership Com- 
mittee with' its drive, are mem- 
bers of the Publicity Committee. 
This Ccmimittee contists of Mrs. 
J. W. Sills, Chahman: Mrs. W. 
C. Peningt<»i, Clubs and Special 
Events; Mrs. John Tucker and 
Mrs. Ray Salamanca. Posters: 




Mn. 8. C. Vtoeto. 



ti^nt ri^t mmr ky oMunt tKm 
A MuOmt&t, vm. Beam 38S7, mad 
eamt to fiie ptsr^ im rriday, Oc- 
tober 33. BOMKirt WCKBt Ltm* 
Theatre. 



Legal Advertising 



■r 



Commoaweirith of TfrfMa, 
In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
«ait Conrt of the Coonty of 
Princess Anne, on the 19th day 
of October, 1954. 

Order of PobHcation 
SanA-a Harris Sntherbnd. Plaln- 
tlfl, 

acainat 
Herbert Leander Sutherland, Ile- 
fendant. 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce a mensa et thoro 
to be later merged and enlarged 
into a decree for divorce a vin- 
culo matrimonii fr(«n the said 
defendant upon the groundl of 
desertion. And an affidavit hav- 
ing been made and filed that the 
defendant is not a'resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address' being:— c-o 
Mrs. Chapel Sutherland, 4 Ben- 
nett Drive, Kings Mountain, 
North Carolina. It is ordered that 
he do appear here within ten (107 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this suit. 
A Copy — Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By: E. H. Atwood, D. C. 
ROY C. PEIRRY, p. q. 
•" ^ 10-21-4t 



Dr. Chandler To 

(Continued from Page One) 

meeting. Dr. Chandler will meet 
with and speak to members of the 
Virginia Beach - Princess Anne 
County Alumni chapter of Wil- 
liam and Mary. This meeting is 
scheduled for 8:15 p. m. in the 
High School auditorium. William 
a. Thompson. Jr., alumni presi- 
dent, will preside. 

The purpose of the alumni 
meeting will be to explore the 
possibility of forming a perman- 
ent chapter for the resort and 
county. 



ZIPPERS 

• REPAIRED 

• REPLACED 

Complete Repairs on 
HAND BAGS ■ LEATHER 
JACKETS ■ UMBRELLAS 
- LUGGAGE - GOLF BAGS 
• SADDLES 

^GRANE'S 

REPAIR SERVICE 
434 Union Street 
NORFOLK, VA. 



NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC 

NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN 
that pursuant to Sections 29-125, 
9-6.4 and 9-6.6 of the Code of Vir- 
ginia, the Commission of Opme 
and Inland Fisheries meeting at 
Richmond. Virginia, on October 1, 
1954, ordered the following pro- 
posed changes in its rules and will 
hold a Public Hearing for the 
purpose of adopting these pro- 
posed niles at Room 100, 7 North 
Second Street, Richmond, Vir- 
ginia, Friday, November 5. 1954. 
9:30 A. M. Copies of said proposed 
rules have been filed with the 
Division of Statutory Research 
and Drikfting. 

(a) "That it shall be unlawful 
to feed and (or) bait trout in the 
streams of the State- which have 
been stocked by the Commission 
of Game and Inland Fisheries." 

(b) "That it shall be Illegal to 
fish for trout with gang hooks or 
snag hooks in streams which have 
been stocked with trout. Provided, 
however, this shall not be con- 
strued to prohibit the use of ar- 
tificial lures with more than one 
hook." 

(c) "That it shall be unlawful 
^to use Baltimore minnows for 
bait in the public impounded 
waters of the State." 

(d) "That Regulation No. 42 
be amended to read as follows: 
The statewide open angling sea- 
son for trout shall be from 12 
o'clock noon. May 1 to one hour 
after sunset S^tember IS, Eas- 
tern Standard Time, and from 
one hour before sunrise to one 
hour after sunset on intervening 
days, provided, however, when 
May'l falls on Sunday the open- 



HOME LOANS 

Designed for Your Convenience 

Low Closing Costs 

No Red Tape 

Life Insurance Not Required 

Monthly Payments 

No Anticipation Penalties 

Prompt Service 

VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

210 25th Street Phone 251 1 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 



ing date shall be 12 o'clock noon 

the Monday following. 

The daily creel limit shall be 

eig-ht." 

COAOnsaiON OF GAME AND 

INLAND FISHERIES 

HEVSRL£Y W. STRAS. JR.. 

Chairman 

NOTICE TO THE PUN^IC 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
that pursuant to Sections 29-125, 
9-6.4 aiid 9-6.6 of the Code of/ 
Virginia, Itlie Commission of 
Game and Inland Fisheries meet- 
ing at Richmond, Virginia, on Oc- 
tober 1, 1954, ordered the follow- 
ing proposed change in its rules 
and will h(dd a Public Hearing for 
the purpose of adopting this pro- 
posed rule at Room 100, 7 North 
Second Street. Richmond, Vir- 
ginia. Friday. November 5, 1954, 
9:30 a.m. C^ies of said proposed 
rule have been filed with the Di- 
vision of Statutory Research and 
Drafting. 

That Regulation No. 56 be amend- 
ed to extend time for use of gill 
nets in Princess Anne County, to 
read as follows: 

"That the permit to use a gill 
net or fyke net authoriiec, Abt 
person to whom issued io take 
non-game fish in the device nam- 
ed from the waters designated for 
private table use only and not for 
sale under the following rules 
and regulations: Fairfax County, 
fyke nets permitted during 
months of April and May each 
year; Princess Anne County, gill 
nets in Back Bay and its na- 
tural tributaries, not including 
Lake Tecumseh and Red <Wing 
Lake, the North Landing River 
up* to North Landing bridge, and 
the Blackwater River up to Black- 
water bridge, open season, July 1 
- March 31; Southampton Coun- 
ty, gill nets only in the Nottoway 
River from Cary's bridge to the 
North Carolina line, open sea- 
son. March 1 - May 15, inclusive." 

COMMISSION OF GAME AND 

INLAND FISHESUES 

BEVERLEY W. STRAS, JR.. 

Chairman 



XOfmt €^ IfOVICE 

crr^MMT fiM^mA aciiCBr 

Re: APPUCATKMT FOR A 
SPBC^AL PB WMff TO OCTf- 

arntocr a mo^pel o f 6 unfis 

OK TBB BOllTHfttU g 09 16th 
OT.. BBFWBEN CYPRESS AND 
PARKB AVEIfDE (LOTS 16-17- 
19BIiOCK t> 

A piMHic bearing on the above 
appllcatkm will be held on Mon- 
day eimiing. October 2Stli, 1954 
at 8:00 P. M. ta the offices <rf the 
Virginia Beach federal aavings 
and Loan AnoeiaUmi at 210 - 
25$h St., Virginia Beach. 

All interested parties are in- 
vited to atitend. 

Signed: 

W. H. TERRY 

Ctaainnan Zcming Board 
10-14-2t 



uostso soma 

cm OF WttUStSVk MSACH 

Re: AFfUCATION FOR A 
CHANGE OF ZOffDVG FROM 

REBXCffiMCE "A" TO RESI- 
DBNIC3E "8" DMTRICT FOR A 
PORTION OF LOT 1. MJC. 83, 
SEA PINES. NORrrHWEBT COR- 
NER 35th & ATLAimC AVE- 
NUE. 

A, public hearing on the above 
application made by Mrs. Ella 
Raymond will be held on Monday 
> evening. October 25th. 1954 at 
HJ^O P. M. at the office of the 
Virginia Beach Federal Savings 
and Loan Association, 210 - 25th 
St., Virginia Beach. 

All interested parties are invited 
to attend. 

Signed: 

W. H. TERRY 
Chairman Zoning Board 
10-14-2t 



ZONING Nonce 

CITY OP VIROINIA BEACH 

He: APPLICATION FOR A 
CHANGE OF ZONING FROM 
RESIDENCE "B" TO BUSINESS 
DISTRICT. LOTS 8 TO 20 IN 
BpOCK 27, SOUTHSIDE OF 18th 
St^, Bpyy gEBN CYPRESS AND 
MEDrrERRANEAN AVENUE. 

A public hearing on the above 
application made by the Clark 
Chevrolet Corp. will be held on 
Monday evening, October 2Sth. 
1954 at 8:00 P. M. in the office 
of the Virginia Beach Federal 
Savings and Loan Association, 
210 - 2Sth St., Va. Beach. 

Signed: 

W. H. TERRY 

Chairman Zoning Board 
10-14-2t 



by Louis Dickens on MoBdiy, Oe- 
UHm %th. 1964 at S:0O p. m ta 
me <^lee oS the Tirginia Beaeh 
fMeral Saving and Loan Aaso- 
elatlcm at 310 - ntti St., Vlrginte 
Beaieh. 

AH interested parties are invit- 
ed to AtXiead. 

fflgned: 

W. R. TERRY 

Cliakman Zmiing Board 
10-14-3t 



Wt 



FOtl BBfT: Three room apart- 
ment, furnished, southern ex- 
poBixre. In the Hartdale Apart- 
ments. 7 months to cougie at 
$35.00 a HMmth. Ajvly Hartdale 
Apartments, 20th. Street. 

FOR RBin': Five room cottage 
unfurnished. BMt^ Ave. and 
25th. mreet. Apply 204 35th. 
Street. 10-31-lt 



fOR RSfF: 311 01st. StrMt. 
^^lata Beaeh. Tteet bwd- 
nxMOs, wiyi servH^ qnarten. 
Nledy fwnldMd. Reasomdile 
mat to Ame If. 19S5. Call 8. G. 
Moore with .Purvis * Kit chln. 
Ffaone 383. 9-33-Tm 

FOR REIfr: One bedroom, pine 
paneled, furnished apartOMnt 
at 1306 Baltic Ave. Mice and 
clean wiUi radiairt beat and 
etoctrkal kltcboL Private en- 
traaee. Yearly rental. Ph<me 
»1-W. 10-T-TPH 



FOR RdT: Fma- roMn unfur- 
nished apartment. 3407 Arctic 
Ave. Kitchen equipped with 
utilitiea. Itioae'992-K. 

10-14-TFR 

FOR RiafT: First floor furnished 
duplex apartment. Yearly ren- 
tal. Available October 20th. Ap- 
ply Mrs. Sykes 416 CyiH'ess Ave. 
or phone 272-W. 10-17-3t 



FOR IIENT: Furnished small ef- f,Q^ jassTT: WILL SHARE - a 
ficlency garage apartment. jjou^g ^^^^^ btoiness couple or 
Suitable for one or two. Phone j^^ p^^^ 174.^ after 7 pjj 



360 or 2050-R. 



10-21 -TFN 



10-14-3t 



panel heat, one block frcnn High 
School. Suitable for couple, 
mnrse or teacher. Phone 327-W 
after 5:20 pjn. week days and 
afternoon on Sunday. 10-21-lt 

FOR RENT: Furnished apart- 
ment, one bedroom, living room, 
electrically equipped kitchen. 
Excellent condition. Phone 1450. 
10-21-3t 



FOR REPTT: Efficiency apart- 
ments and lovely sleeping rooms. 
Steam heat, all utilities fur- 
nished. Reasonable rent. 205 
20th. Street, Va. Beach. 

10-14-3t 



FOR RENT: Nicely furnished 
room, with twin beds, adjoin- 
ing bath. Bus at front door. 
Phone days 2220, and nights 
3096-J. 10-21-lt 



FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur- 
nished duplex aparfment. 
Ground floor and large yard. 
Centrally located. Available No- 
vember 1st. Phone 898. 10-21-lt 

FOR RENT: Comfortable nicely 
furnished one bedroom apart- 
ment. Yearly rental. Holland - 
411 22nd. Street. 10-21-lt 

FOR RENT: Attractive modern 
one bedroom apartment. All 
electric kitchenette. Continuous 
hot and cold water. Tub and 
shower. Reasonable. Phone 
1208-J. 10-21-TFN 



'FOR RENT: Studio apartment, 
I two rooms, kitchenette and 

bath. Two blocks from ocean, 
' theatres and stores. Also one 
I four room apartment on 60th 

Street. Phone 42-J2 or 2443-W. 
j lO-14-lt 

FOR RENT: Two bedroom' com- 
pletely furnished apartment. 
I $55.00 monthly. Phone 436. 
I 9-23-TPN 



FOR RENT: Jwo furnished ef- 
ficiency apartments. All utili- 
ties furnished. Heated. Avail- 
able immediately. $50.00 month- 
ly. Marcella Cottage, lOth and 
Atlantic, phone Virginia Beach 
1276-J. 10-21-3t 

FOR RENT: OCEANA! Nice two 
room and bath apartment. First 
class condition. Is looking for a 
nice couple to move in October 
30th. Phone 1158-J. 10-21-3t 



FOR RENT: Modern motel type 
apartment for rent on winter 
rates. Located one-half block 
from ocean in center of Virginia 
Beach. Convenient to every- 
thing. Efficient, completely fur- 
nished with all utilities. Hot 
water radiation heat, also fur- 
nished four room apartment 
with lights and wat?r included. 
Heat«d with gas. Phone owner 
1591. 10-7-3t 

FOR RENT: Ocean front apart- 
ment with two bedrooms, liv- 
ing diaing room, kitchen elec- 
trically equipped and bath. 
Aluminum storm windows. Con- 
venient to shops, churches, 
school and amusements. fSO.OO 
per month. Phone 3033 after 
6 P. M. or 2185-R days. 

lfl-7-TPN 



ZOKHNO NOTICE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 

Re: APMJCATlON FOR A SPE- 
CIAL PERMIT TO CONSTRUCT 
A GASOUNE FILLING STATION 
ON THE NORTH-WEST COR- 
NER Ctf" 7th ST. & ATLANTIC 
AVENUE. 

A public hearing will be held 
on the above application made 



ALPHUf 
HARIIBLL 
MOTORS, Ine. 



PRINCeSS^ANNE 
COUNTY'S ONLY 
AUTHORIZED 

MERCURY 

DEALER 



COMPLETE SERVICE ON ALL MAKES OP CARS 

PICKUP and DBUntRY 

Pactory • Trained Mechanics 

014 17tlt CTDBBT PHONE lU — VtRGINIA BEACH 

VI # l/tn »rKtET PHONE 21IS8 — NORFOLK 




FOR RENT: VIROINIA BEACH: 
- Second floor apartment. Nice 
bath, shower, bedroom, living 
room and dining space, kitchen; 

FOR RENT: New completely 
furnished apartment. Center ol 
town. By season or year. Phone 
Virginia Beach 1197. 6-10-TFN 



Af ticlet Wow Sa le 

FOR SALE: One large wood and 
coal stove. Will heat large area, 
good condition. $25.00. Two oil 
stoves, need repairs. $5.00. Can 
be seen at Hartdale Apartments. 
20th. Street. 



FOR RENT: For year around 
rental. Furnished three room 
apartment on Princess Anne 
Golf course. Call H. G. Moore 
with Jarvis and Kitchln. Phone 
362. 9-23-TFN 

FOR REarr: For winter rental. 
Heated furnished or unfurnish- 
ed apartments at low rates. Call 
H. G. Moore. Jarvis & Kitchln. 
Phone 362. 9-23-TFN 



FOR SALE: Plastic Tile, installed. 
Guaranteed. Free Estimates. 
Phone Shelly's Furniture. Va. 
Beach 3159. 10-21-TFN 



FOR RENT: Several two bedroom 
apartments and small efficiency 
apartments. Apply 209 10th. 
Street 9-16-TPN 



* BUTINO 
* BUILDING 
* RBPAIIIINO 
* RBFINANCmo 

INSURED SAVINGS 

BERKLEY PERMANENT 

BUILDINS AND LOAN 
ASSOGIATHM 




FOR RENT: Pine Acres. 806 - 
9th. Street. Two bedroom house, 
unfurnished except for electric 
stove and refrigerator.. $90.00 
monthly. Apply owher, 811 9th. 
Street or Phone 2901. 10-7-3t 

FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur- 
nished apartment. 500 Virginia 
Ave.. Oceana. Phone 2066-M. 

10-7-3t 

tKM RENT: Iforley's Apartments. 
2405 Pacific Ave. One and two 
bedroom apartments. Yearly 
rental. ReasonaMe rates. Phone 
1044. 9-23-lt 



FOR SALE: Kenmore Electric 
sewing machine, blond cabinet 
in good condition. Phone 2139. 

10-21-lt 

FOR SALE: "Easy" spin drier, 
good condition. $30.00. Phone 
2043-J. 10-21 -2t 

FOR SALE: "Maytag" washer, 
$35.00 — good condition. Table 
model electric ironer — A-1 con- 
dition, $75.00. Also 53 gallon 
automatic electric water heater. 
Phone Virginia Beach 1284-J. 
10-21-3* 

FOR S.\LE: Stove, dining room 
set. and odds and ends. Phone 
1177-W. 10-21-lt 



FOR SALE: Beautiful German 
Shepard puppies, AKC register- 
ed. Two pure white ones. Phone 
260 or 2050-R. 10-21-TFN 



FOR SALE: "Ezra Stoim" mat- 
tress and box wrings for dou- 
ble bed. like new. $115.00 new. 
but will sell for half price. 
Phone 2799-J, 10-21-lt 



FOR muMM : Ti nm 

n^Mdre ttt§ MlefMoii bKlad- 
ed. aae 1^ LOI 4». TnSia City, 
Virsintai Beach. RowDniMe 
prtee. IQ-H-n 



rOR SAIX: Gas water heato* and 
gas refrigerator, in eseeOent 
condition. Phone in. 10-7-31 



rOR SALE: IKAXmBOSI> FDR- 
NTTURE - Southom Trailer 
Sales ac/W has large mpfrty of 
household furniture, of all 
typ^ Including washing ma- 
chlDM, (automatic and wrti«- 
er), and several late model 
electric boxes to clKxweftom. 
All a bargain. PhoM 3TO 7. 

10-7-Tm 

FOR SALE: One small etectric 
ironer. One <H1 stove - "Du- 
therm." Reasonable. Phone 
1147-W or Norfolk 44903. 

10-7-3t 

SEEDS. PLANTS, - FOR SALE: 
MARY ELUarS GARDEN - 
Military Highway ft Engle Ave. 
1 mile west of Indian River light. 

Beding p la n t s. perrenials, 
shruos, and evergreens to land 
scape your home. Grading, seea 
in^ and landscaping. Cut flowers. 
•-17-TFN 

FOR SALE: 11 Cu. Ft. "Servel" 
gas refrigerator. Separate freez- 
ing compartment. Phone Vir- 
ginia Beach 2099-R after 5 p.m. 

10-17-3t 

FOR SALE: "Duo Therm" oil 
circulator in good workliw con- 
dition, plus two 50 gallon oil 
drums. $25.00. Phone 234 or 
2960. 10-21-lt 

FOR SALE: One Thor Auto-Ma- 
jic washer, like new, very 
cheap. See at 219 85th. Street. 
Virginia Beach. 10-21-lt 

FOR SALE: All types of house- 
hold furniture, china and brick- 
brac. Phone 588. 10-21-3t 



FOR SALE: OIL HEATER — 
$139.00 "Washington Frugal." 
Six room size, one year old. 
Will trade for a smaller one in 
as good condition, or sell half- 
price. Phone 2280-M. 10-14-2t 

FOR SALE— V-kelts, lee trays, 
defrosting traya, door gaskets 
and other refrigeratioa sapplies. 
W. C. Johnson, R«lri||krfition, 
322 17th Street. PhoAe Virginia 
Beach 1465. 1-11-tf 



LOST and POVHD 

FOUND: EYE GLASSES. Pair of 
gold rim glasses with very 
strong lense. Found near 66th 
street on the beach. For fur- 
ther Information Phone 1877. 
9-30-TPN 



LOST: Brown, mixed breed fe- 
male dog. Wearing collar and 
rabies tag. Disappeared Sunday. 
October 10th. Anyone knowing 
whereabouts of this dog. Phone 
Mrs. H. W. Brown 1383 at 304 
52nd. Street. Virginia Beach. 
$10.00 Reward. lO-21-lt 



Help Wantad 



HELP WANTED: Wanted sm&U 
dance band, Hillbilly or popu- 
lar. Part time or full time. 
Phone Mrs. WoU 746. 10-7-3t 



HELP WANTED: Refined, neat, 
active lady between ages of 21 
and 40 to help owner iqierate 
business. Phone Mr. R. M. 
Jones at Virginia Beach 1380- J 
after 6 P. M.. or 650-W2 be- 
tween 9 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. 

8-28-TFN 



Bliuatloii Wantad 



EMPLOYMENT WANTED: Baby 
sitting - Day or Night. Phone 
M^. Fithian. Virginia Beach 
18. 10-21-2t 



FOR SALE— Venetian blinds. Instal- 
led. Cuaranieed. l-ree estimates. 
Call Shelly's furaitHre. Va. Beach 
3159. I-ISM 



AUTO LOANS 

AUTO INSURANCE 

>\[nr RIMNANCIN^^ MHO 'INANriN* 

BEACH FINANCE CORP. 



EMPLOYMENT WANTED: U- 
censed practical nurse desires 
private duty. Any type case, 
will go anywhere, and live In. 
Ten years experience, best ref- 
erences. Phone Virginia Beach 
197^ . 10-14-3t 

BABY SITTER — Daytime, eve- 
nings, nights. Grandmother, ex- 
periMiced. Phone 31S6-J. U 



PI A V H 



N V ^ 1; I I " , *. 



i^\i ^-i,\?k I 



k B MAilH 



HOW TO RRIiVi SKIN ITCH. 
IN IS MINUm, 

If ml ip h Mt d, fem 4*e back at 
lay drat »<»«> ITCH-ME-NOT its 
mild aoMlMtfc I* MM Hck ia artth 
■tc^ has heratolytie, aatbiqplk actlta 
that sloa^ ta aaur aftia fa k&L 
GfcRMS AND FUMBUB W4 OM^. 
TACT. thK for iiinaa, rii^www, 
foot Mtt oihcr antmit ntlHa, 1%iwr 
II MEREDITH DRUG OK 



We veriaHto^ to n»afr hMi 
power aai haM iaw waaw e is . 
Also BHitOT ntmKiimiJUm, wnm^ 
tag macMM rttatotaw alM tool 
trindteg (Sdasen, kaiVHL ^»w) 
l«e E: tttatt^ BMaeiik IM*. 
MephMie Va. Bmu* 1M».W. 
$-5 



UAm 




yaar ai. JM CsB Wff. 



WANT TO BUY: Hoi^hdld taH 
niture and fumisbiBgi. "Ma- 
phone Va. Beach im or im> 



MISCELLANEOUS: Inquire idNWt 
our rental and easy payAMirf 
plan for all Musical Instru- 
ments. Several exceptional bar- 
gains in Band InstnflMrtit 
while they last. InstructloiM OH 
all Instruments - private 1t0- 
sons only - Instnmients far* 
nished during 10 week Mai 
period. Beach Music Co., 304 - 
206 16th Street. Phone 1«M. 

-— — *— 

ARTICLES FOR RENT: Tra«Mr 
and equipment for rent. Laad- 
aeaplng, 20 yeara e xp e rfc nie. 
Aroyle's and Son, Phone Prin- 
cess Anne 330. I0-I1«4t 

MISCELLANEOUS: Why not have 
a portrait made of your chil- 
dren for Christmas? Specialise 
in pastels. Also oil painUiwi 
done from old photograpiMi 
Phone 2486-W. 10-l4-3t 

MISCELLANEOUS: Alterations - 
Fittings in your onn home. Any 
hem $1.50. Send name, address 
and phone number to P. O. BOS 
1683 Norfolk for appointment. 
9-23-TFM 

MISCELL.ANEOUS: Leslie's Alter- 
atlons> and Tailoring - formerly 
Needlecraft.' 2303 Atlantic Ave- 
nue, phone 3434-J. Hours 9:30 
to 5:30. 10-11-lt 



MISCELLANEOUS: 
Refrigeration and Air Condi- 
tioning service and mainteninee 
Phone J. A. Johnson 1919-W 
Beach Refrigeration Service. 
8-12-TrH 



I. B. Orane. Canvas SjsrisJil 

Repairing all leather IKwdl^ 
golf bags, suit cases, hand bags, 
saddles and harness. 434 Union 
Street, Norfolk, Va. Phon* mil 
8-30TVN 

SKRVICS: All types commerelal 
anf. household refrigeration al- 
so Laundromats. Dealer for 
Westinghouse and Frigldtlre. 
W. C. Johnson Refrigeratltttl. 
322 17th Street. Virginia Bnteh. 
Phone 1465 - (30 TEARS Af 
VIRGINIA BEACH) g-S-tftt 



Inatrttation«»8«lioola 

SCHOOLS: Shorthand. '"^liii 
and bookeeplng classes. Dorothy 
L. Hourigan Phone 2839 

s-4-trii 



Shop for tin 
WHOLE FAMILY 

ftt llMonhr 

DEPT. STORE 

onlhe BmA 



THr 

OUTLET 

t«18 Attmlic A««. 

ff i l e pfcaa i Va. Baack TIK 



>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦# ♦ ♦♦ »»♦♦» 

•AKiD wtmm 
AUTO 

9Axmnm 
MMteaa 

; OM VIM WlMftNIII 

Moimioo. 




I ♦•♦• ♦ ♦••i nnimtm%» 



m^ 



h 



"-TiTrfTr _ 






VMMMflMOVMl . MC^ 





ftaM fti Awrt aftte 
MMlll to 

■ mm 



wierd 

'toketo 

It Itott i llln at Mrk pMch 

Mags <»t wmOtir way 

after 1 •'dork. 

noaxs, neizEs 

il <l««lli catakw ^ prtoea wiH 

Worn elaMca af 

be Mlr«il: Most 

tookinr, fan- 

rlviiMl. TftAK 

la Wfra te prfaea for both 

sMfferIi iy ace greapa — 

iM t year aM. 3. 4, S. t, 1, 

#. !•. 11. n lo 14 aad 15 ; 

mp. 

t» prisea far ms- 
r.'j kaMR ream hi fke I 
, ftk, etk and 7th grades is \ 
tt la trefare a slant, aad ' 
Ridges wR a Wt tbe he^ 
inna each grade aM sto- 
ia the irhin<ng slants will 
t^MlItt a speebl ice cream set- 

the parade and stoats win ' 
!• g er f ar aied on the faathaH ' 



f 
9. 



t» wateh tha fcaOvKiea 
the MriHa ga as ■« aavea 
a'elaek. All eairtcsteato al« n- 
WKSled la li^ seata ia tbe 
rtaads, aad await annaaaee- 
neirts as to the slaats ami pa- 
rade by the master «f ecieaMm- 
iea. In eharge af prises will be 
the Beach Fire Departaeat. fht 
VFW AaxUfairy and Sirs. Avett. 
JasKs A. JehnK>n, Jr.. prineipal 
«r the high sclioei. win serve as 
■nastier of ccrenonies. 

Am> — GATE FKIZES ! 

Ia addHion to aM the alher 
prises, each adoH wW he given 
a ^krt for a chaaee aa several 
valuable gate prims. Holders of 
the Inchv nombcrs wUI each re- 
ceive a basket of groceries and 
the re will be other ^^bea and re- 
freslimcnts to Bven things up. 
School teachers and adnfnis- 
Irators and parents are cha- 
percn'ng Ih* affair. 

Spectators and parents are 
asked to take their seats tn the 
m-tbi grand stand en the north 
side of the field in $<;ct!ors B 
and C. Students in the parade 
will sit in the main grand stand 
m Section D, and stndents ia 
the stunts will sit hi Sectioi A. 



FAOTCClMr 
Semes ^^ Years 

At OMnraiiHHog Officer^ for- 
mta iaapeetkn of itotlon poaon- 
nei this weA. the CoaanatMtaf 
Officer of meet Air Sefenw 
IVaining Center, Dnn Neck, de- 
Uvered a eertlflcate trauferrbw 
Chief MaehtaDst's Mate Hiwh L. 
Twlltey to the Fleet Reserve 

C^Haln Harold F. Crist in midi- 
ing the presentattcm to TwiUey, 
points out to the assonbled per- 
sonnel the advantage of contin- 
uous Ifava) service, which in the 
present instance pennlUed Twil- 
ley to "retire" to inactive servlee 
after twenty years of duty. 

Chief Twilley served as recrea- 
tion chief and chief master at 
arms during the latter part of 
his service at Dam Neck. He had 
earlier been assigned to the se- 
curity force and as assistant chief 




With the final meetbig of the 
year, the ChanhCT c^ CooBMnee 
Ad Co^aittee, net Mmday at 
the Cavalier Cluh for ead <tf the 
y^Mr repcM'tSk 

Acttam inehided • uMoUmoas 
inotkHi to reapp<rim the Latura 
iMWb e ^ivertlslng Agency for 
the cmBing year, "nie cimmittee 
was loud In its m-aiae of the work 
(^rformed by Lamti huaOte. who 
heads the local ageaey 1^ thrf 
same nune. 

Other mattera diaci^ed were 
the results of the years campaign 
which produced 91^ direct In- 
quiries at an average cost ot $ M 
each. 

A gn^ of all Chamher of Ccmi- 
merce Ad expenditures, and in- 
quiries fm- both IMS and 1954 
was exhibited which showed in 



Honor rnSmdfy 
H^kIi at Divwier 






master at arms. Wot to reporttoig qulries were within 3 percent a! 



to Dam Ifeck he had seized st 
sea in the cruiser Detroit, and the 

I destroyers Strong and Zellars. as 

I w»ll as the radar picket destrc^er 

I Purse. 

I With sea duty at an end, Twil- 
ley plans to turn to his cattle 

I raising in his htnae state of Ar- 
kansas. 




iiiBfflMiiaiiiiiii!i!a!iiiii!!iaii<'B;!iaiiiiaii;{iai!::iiii!ia{iiiB>iai;iafa^ 

I 

i 

I 

I 

■ 



(Contl 



Fails 



freai FlMe Oae) 



Sparkung 




I 



I 



sen Ramsey, Clycfe Mangus J. A. 
Tyler. 8. P. Davis, A. O. Alexan- 
der, W. R. Henry. Ross P. Wlbte. 

Robert B Washburn, James P. 
Spry. James M. Coolk. Dorothy M. 
Kahn, Andrew Andrews, W. W. 
Washburn, Harry L. Perkins, Rosa 
Anderson, Sara Taptlch, P. P. 

Dandero, John P. Claudy, T. 8. „„ 

Ayers, Walter W. Williams and Earfy^^tag pu'wi'cTty 
Robert P. Davis. | & promotions 

Dr. Robert Webb and Dr. C. W. Miscellaneous 
Dewalt. Jr., were the doctors in i Trallway Bus Tenninal 
attendance. Vohinteer workers Photo Murals 
were Di|ane Current, chairman of Llttte Creek Billboard 



last year's total. Total newspaper 
and magazine expoiditures were 
$l<m»M.. for 54. 

A complete financial report was 
read and approved which showed 
the following amounts spent to 
■pmote the resort— . 
IfotAe 13 BOlboard 1545.00 

Pive Rental Billbaards 2192.00 
Newspaper A Magazine 

Ads ft ProAictions 109S9.86 
40,000 McommodaUon VV>1- 

<iers 987.30 

90.000 Color Polders 4533.35 

Voaten 58e.2o 

Photos and Publicity 935.48 ! 

Sand Pestlval 1378.80 

TV ft Color Movie Prints | 

ft Repairs 407.25 

Chamber of Ctmmierce In- 
quiry help 3000.00 
Virgtaiia Travel Council 

Prmnotion 500.00 

Ocean Hiway Promotion 500.00 



Virginia 

vniemOoiud peo^ wlM hcmor ilie 
Coomaz^mr oeriem of eaeh at 
oar local aUUtarj eatiMUBBcnla 
with a banquet sponsored hr the 
Vlniinia Beach ChaaMier of Com- 
merce Wednesd^r. October 27. 

The affair which will be la tite 
twm ot a reception and banquet 
at the Pine Tree Inn will be held 
in honw of Cap*. W. P. Crist. 
tJSW. PADPC - Dun Ifeek; C<A. 
Edwin A. Deagle. USA, 5th TTC 
"B", FY)rt Story: Capt. Ward T. 
Shields. DSN. NAA Oceana; Capt. 
Arthur H. Taylw. OTW. HAB, lit- 
tle Creek: and CB08N Ben W. 
Wroton. USCO. WSDQ Virginia 
Beach. 

I^iecial guests will be Major ft 
Mrs. General rtmk S. BMson. 
Jr., Commandhw Oeneral Tnn»- 
portation Trahting Comnand, 
Port Eastis; Rear Admiral ft Mrs. 
I. N. KUand, Commandant 5th 
Naval District: Rear AOmtni ft 







Tliiais M 



tt» pot M» 

woiiHli Aefk 

nnM0w IB Pifte- 



Mrs Wyi K 




AAMnaft 

<ta9 Xfn- 

^Coait daaM. Mtefllalk. 

"Ate Boavd of Dticelon voted 
to «ta«e tn* affair tn r r mi fnl t l M i 
of th4 gnMBtude of the eommuni- 
ty to^Mdincari m^htm eoen^ 
eratcd so s i ^n d kBy in tS elMa 
launecm anvH^ ^bd aeuviim. 

C. R. BiTant. wnMmt ai m» 
k>eal trade aomrd alAte^ ifeirt an 
ouMambw seaw of banana and 
good rdatkMB existed bctaaeii fhe 
ChMBber oi Oa mn ent , the eami- 
ilnmtty. nd our loeal itflKary «•- 
iabUAtteAta. 

Tickets to the baaqoef are ayali- 
sMe to hiterested persons irt ew 
Chamber of O ommt t et &trk» at 
2118 Atl^mtie AveHiw. 




WIPR am PMNinVw la HHF^^B^^^V^HIP 
ipB^P iMIMHMI^F wICW ■Wa lOTa ,•• 
eirfiMP* 49 iWMa llMil aaMi ehMiNife la 




a ear, • _. 

on a tortdHv liit« chUdten 

. _ wWh awtuiiiigt «li^ 

It'tm nmtat Oe tm eosper- 

tt e ww y uaa pieve^ the 

of serlOHg AmcsI ftes 



l^f*^ kaaaaMi pwpQK the 

Atttav m paitoi d maeh mtiom 
BWi i W i m . ItlMi Otti is te effeet 
Khmttfimami wm andoiiMed- 
If eoi^tet witti tfts pisisure md 
ilMbw of tttBHf pM|rie, bat n 
dMMM •• iwiwiUei s tl am Ome 
ndis att sar^ peevent Muty 
farm 0m, OMTitgr aavinff Cte 
fofWli 9af Metier ftuatiav, eamp- 
int MM hHitm e aj ay awnt . In ad- 
«MK». II aiay wen saw aie state. 
oooBtiM no local ednmunlttes 
hove iiilM Of anney tlMt «oiihl 
resoit IMm praper^ danuwes by 
Itae or e tp o aatuie needed to con- 
trol love temnnnB. 

Ares have reeent* 



tlie iM Ugyd. ftonst wa idw is bava 
basil dwtMl foMI instmefecd to 
eamt» tm p e ovlakma of Om set 
as outlttied above, but no agm^ 
or grom^ of agaieies esn be ef- 
«eettva ifKhoM the aetlve telp 
of iha#MMe. 



1709.89 
141.07 

197.00 



Hilltop Cleaners 

Telephone 1188 | 



Laskjn Roifd 



;iiiaiiiiHiiiiiBi!:aiiBai!iiiBiiiiapiiiaiinBiB!»iiBiiiiiaiiiiafi!iaiiiiiBiiii|i 



r 



OLD 

Stag^ 

BOURBON 

Fttll^ Years Old 



For six full years this Kentucky 
Straight Bourbon Whiskey is aged 
in fine charred white oak barrels. 
Every step from the selection of 
grain through the six year aging 
process is rigidly controlled to 
assure precise uniform quality. 



the intra-civic club sponsored Red 
Cross Bloodmobtle committee; Mo- 
tor service; Mrs. WiUard Adi- 
bum. Jr.. chairman, and Mrs. 
Phillip Walker; Mrs. David Batch- 
elder. Jr.. Blood Program chair- 
man; Mrs. Ernest Ball, publicity 
chairman; Mrs. Leslie .Weary 
Volunteer Services chairman. 

Gray ladles: Mrs. P. Leman, 
Mrs. Lltch and Mrs. L. P. Patrick. 
Staff aides: Mrs. Robert Wilson, 
chairman; Mrs. W. J. Rudgins. 
Jr., Mrs. Alton H o g g a r d ; 
Nurses aides; Sue Brooke, Mrs. 
Conrad Little and Mrs. Hutt- 
mann. Registered nurse: olive 
Downing. Canteen workers: 1^. 
P. P. White, chairman; Mrs. P. 
W. Cox, Mrs. W. Q. oresham. 
Miss Pat Wilcox, and Miss Jean 
Stoutenburg. 

Priday morning Bfrs. R. B. Rie- 
ra, Mrs. J. J. Southerland. Mt«. 
C. 8. Snodgrass and Mrs. W. C. 
Carpenter were stationed In the 
31st Street Colonial Store asking 
people to donate at the visit and 
Mrs. W. W. Stanfteld did the same 
at the Bank of Virginia Beach on 
Pacific Avenue at 31st Street. 



AAA ft Travel Editor En- 
tertainment 275.51 

Travel Shows ft TV 

ft Movie Shows 817.79 

Reprints and Stuffera 270.82 

VTC Convention Adver- 

t*»lne 108.50 

Photo Pestlval 832.58 

Clipping Service 473.86 

Publicity Stories 250.00 




"Miss 66or|;le" 

(Continaed from Page One) 

named for her. 

"Miss Georgie's" vision has 
been seriously impaired for a 
number of years but she keeps up 
with all current events by being 
an avid listener to her radio. She 
is a member of the "rV)ur Score 
and Ten" club and sings solos 
in public. She loves to have com- 
pany and her interests are varied 
and she Is a most Interesting con- 
versationalist. 

Only this past July she made 
her first ahiDlane trip, flying to 
Washhigton and back for the 
weekend. 

Her son-in-law and daughter, 
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Crews, live 



$32181 86 

Expenditures to date totaled 

$32,181.86 with a balance of 

$818.24 for contracted billboard 

payments. 

Chairman of the committee is 
S^<toey,Jank« and ez-offido In- 
clude dMfflber ff«sldent c. R. 
Bryant. Mayor Prank Dusch. and 
members Include Mrs. Lucy Traf- 
ton. Leslie Weary. Charles Oay. 
Sr.. James Ouzzy. James Konto- 
panos. Rufus Kight. Hal Halstead. 
Mrs. Constance Crosby, Jdmes 
Jordan; Wiley Harrell. 



PA School Bond 
To Hold Donee 

The Princess Anne High School 
Band is having a dance on Satur- 
day. November 13. Admission will 
be $1 "stag or drag" and is open 
to any and all students of Prin- 
cess Anne and their dates. 

Dancing will start at 8 p. m. 
and will be In the band room of 
Princess Anne High School. 

If the dance is successful, more 
will follow. J. Warren Littleton, 
school principal announces. 



with her. When the days are 
rough and your faith in Ood 
needs renewing, just pay a visit 
to "Miss Oeorgie" — she can al- 
ways give you the "lift" you need. 



FDR held his first "Fireside 
Chat" in 1933. 

There are 70 different varieties 
of bananas. 



2«««*«»"«w««w«ww^^ 



Either Way 
It's Service First 



•I HOtI • SIAS« MSI. M« IBAMfSl^n^ 



Whether you utilize our parking facilities and visit our 
modem store or enjoy the convenience of our rapid 
delivery, you'll find we are dedicated to giving you.the 
best in Drug Store Service. 

OCEANA DRUGS 

Vi. BcMh Mvd. m. Ocean 
mONE 3212 




atitmMtt, MMB cMHivo 

Ramk^Hi-liKeB CMBoge wffl 
eclrtirate inmnnMsm UUs year 
on flWtmMr Oift 23. it WM an- 
iMuneed todiiy by the tfumnl See- 
retary. Mrs. CWrtmde H. Stoan. 

A large tsaakm of the 4.00d 
Uvliv AMMm of Itaidi^^-liMon 
CK^ge mn ea^Mted to return to 
Oie Ariitamd eaanipui S htur d ay to 
aee 13m Rando^-Maeon - J<rims 
HbpkiBs foooup game md to 
^•rttdpate hi Ihe various other 
homecoMiur aeiivfties. 



«*«• 



imr 



■viiY DAY IN iirirr MFARTMiiw A A ^ onpits 



nuoEt 



BURRYS 

HOWDY DOODY COOKIES 

fO-OZ. 29c PKG. 

DERBY 

CHICKEN aad NOODLES 
le-oz. 39c 



SMOKED PICMCS 
FRYER PARTS 



A A P* MMi IkfOHt Li. 
4f#«tb.AvM99 



37< 



«f»Asrs*p#| 



LCOS 
Lfl. 





. POUND -34< 
AUOOOO 



d 



63e 

1.00 

i.s.PKo. 81c 



LBS- 



SLICED MCOl 

■OiOoNA ...... fc. 31c SAUSAOI lb. roll 39c 



JAR 



WILSONS 

CHOPPED SEEP 
12.0Z. 39c CAN 



■SMaiM 



WILSONS 



HAM SALAD 

s-oz. 31c 



JAR 



SNOWDRli^ 

VEGETAINLE SttORtENlNG 
3-LB.CAN 93c 

WESSON OIL 




fiLS- 
KLU 
lAGS 



CELLa 



KA. ffilfi Skin * itflcy Z dozen 
GJWROtS OHtfTINDM 2 

APPLES MUCKMMUTINa 3 

POfiM. CELEW «*«««« 2 >^ 



LBS- 



40e 
26e 

20 
13 



_Jc 

mAHoMuma M ^ ^ ^ nioALo 

Sii?"- " SM^. i»c KALI 10^1. baa t9c 

a&iaM* • M. i. •- CANADIAN WAXED 

ssissii^v^^ lb. 5« 

AWIS i^..,^..... 3lb4 is* CAVAU PIAOI .... McH a|c 

- - r . . . . . . 3 IN. 29c POtATOlS lOJb. bag 3S«r 







QT. 



67e 



BOT. 



PUNTERS 

COCKTAIL PEANUTS 
33c CAN 



8-OZ. 



PLANTERS 

PEANUT BUrmt 

12-OZ. 3SC OLSl 



Ltbbf loMd•l•-^ 
MtctdorHdvaa 



UMAlEliNi 
tOIA PEAONES 
h6|IMB.'S SPAM 

flomnriiiT JUICE '»»»« 



Ltt.JAR 



28c 



PLANTERS 

MIXED NUTS 

4-oz. 29c 



CAN 



DIAL SOAP 

2 GALES 29C 



bat" 

GALES 



HUNT CLUB 

DOG FOOD 
73c BAO 



S-LB. 



ALL 

IKTERGENT 
24.0Z. 39c PKO. 



ANN PAGft-^fiMdi «r PtoMWpie 

PRESERVES 

ALL VAMMTtKS 

Ann pag« Itant 4 ^^^r^ 48c 

lONA 

TOMATOES 4'»^ 

tONA 

SAUERKRAUT 2 

ANN PAGE— Rcittar or EAm 

MACARONI 

AGfcD 

CHEESE 

A*P FANCY 

APPLESAUCE 

STAMAr 

CHUNK TUNA 



IH-OZ. 
CANS 



M-OZ. 
CAN 



la-oz. 
CAN 



4e.oz. 

CANS 



27c 
25c 

43c 
37c 



LIBBY'S 

COMin UIF HAM 




' CAN 



29. 



m^m 



LliBY'S 

VIENNA SAUSAGE 

CANS ^ g C 

Liiirs 

SPAOHim A MEAT BALLS 



16 OZ. 
,CAN 



23. 



RED HEART 

Dog FOOD 

2 



16 OZ. 
CANS 



29c 



comn nucn uwaoDt 
SO'CLOCK ,^ SSc 

RED CIRCLE ... c. 97c 
BOKAR •......, La 99c 

t Be. Ml 

A*F Vte. ftak OMM m fm nmm Cky Ik vie 




LiBsrs 

VEAL LOAF 



7 toz. 

CAN 



27. 



LIBBY'S 

fOmDMEAR 

3*»4?-25e 



M 



mmmm^ 



mmi 



^^g^mm^f^^am. 



VWGINIA BEACH SUN - NCV(«, TWflfSDAr, OaOBBt 21, 1954 



The iww 19W CtMvnlet wU ^ 
OB diq^y for tte first Ume here 
on "thundty, OcMber n, at Ctertc 
OhevKdet CwpcHntloii. FtHnal 
showing <rf the neur models will 
eooilnue thimigh Fri^my and 
Saturday, October 2^30. aMtml- 
li« to L. L. cnark. local dealer. 

A cordial Invitation to the inib- 
l!e to inspect the new Models has 
been extended by Clark. 

Reportli« on a recent mivate 
preview at the new cars, he. de- 
clared: 

"The 19U model is the moat 
completely new Chevnriet ever 
nMde. The details of the ear, of 
course, must remain a secret 
right up to Slum Day, but I can 
assure jrou that the automobile 
that Chevrolet is about to present 
to the driving public will prove 
a sensation." 

The local "Show tJUfa" will be 
timed with the simultaneous un- 
veiling of the new iVM models at 
Chevrotet dealershi|» throughout 
tlie trnlted States. 

The f ir^ Chevrolet was intro- 
duced to the American driving 
public in 1912. In that year the 
company produced 2.M9 vehicles. 
Since then more than 30 million 
ears and trucks have ndled off 
Chevrolet assembly lines (mto the 
roads and highways of America. 



frm^ fanm wUk Fentt: tMi 




HffiMM NoooiiOrdr Z1& 4>iNQi 
motm lamm pomy 






T^r^ 



Mra.F.P.Hix 
Donates PrisM 
For Flower Show 

While there will be ribtMms and 
prizes for all classes — horticul- 
tural and arrangement — in the 
Virginia Beach Garden Club show 
"A Garden of Verses," to be held 
on Wednesday. October 27, in the 
Panorama Room of the Cavalier 
Beach Club, there will be a special 
prize for exhlbltorji In Section I. 
Class 1 — those outside garden 
clubs who are sutmilttlng entries 
by invitation only. 

Mrs. P. Preston Hix, of Bay 
Colony, chairman of the club's 
first Historic Garden Week Tour 
last April, has donated « hand- 
some Sheffield silver di«^, of ' a 
fluted design, to be 4Wi^ed the 
irihner in bhls special clup. r: 
^iMinved with the w#ds, "Cli. 

Award," it Is a tribute to h6i- 
mother, who died in Richmond 
last July. 

Mrs. Coke was an active garden 
club member and flower lover all 
her life. Her daughter. Mrs. Hix, 
expects to make such a memorial 
aWard a yearly feature of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Garden Club flower 
shows. 







AwtiraMP lipndft ' SOUftWM tfLlOW 
M«L ItfOOM, «IM SKAW Oirc, 



SmicIi Gctfcbn ^^vb To HmI wtk 

wulCIGUiy 2>pOf»Or6Ci dlKlw 




wTwiH rmeit, AN0* 




«ttf(y III UrtMMk MiMMOT mm^oMt aMMrvaflTCa Mlxai^wttli 

- ■ ■ " - "ah* |Vf« 

ifet w«it> wMt m XVm hu ' 

' TXwwfcilww CM lofutijr 
,M«to tf wwUBf «■* • «cL , 
40 MM At |w>t*4|y diiMCwy 

^ MriicMt fmi/*^ <?&: 



4MU1M wf catnog mm Mnttm 

MBM CtOWU lOT HMUf MM 

irMWtf flM jMii^ wttti ttw tan* 

Mciuiie mpnuNima incsei f au? w 

la jhra ttem hwm aerffca Im. 

HifAittwnate RfMivcttVM, In* 



atitirta teehaieiain aia davtibftaf 
fannnlaa wkertby aaiMMMta 
treMrratfvM oMalnaUa at load 

eat storei can be nixed wltli' 
I oil aiHl otMr ehMp Mrriari; 
(o treat posts richt on tha itmn^ 
FoKSi Mid agrieaKanl anciix 
Meat ttaaons ara asceitMnlntfj 
(ha wfoda wMeli, hf abso^MOf' 
ttota ipreservathre, make tnit 
maat Mdorint f twe faiti. 



SmiII steal Producing States 
Leaders In Specialized Preducts 



Some relatively small steel pro- 
ducing states are among the lead- 
ers in capacity for manufacturing 
specific steel products, according 
to th6 American Iron and Steel 
Institute. 

Texas, for example, has the 
Urgest electrle-weld ptpe capa- 
city in ^ 

making capacity. Tfexas acoouiits 
for nearly 24 peir cent of this 
country's S.S million ton capacity 
to produce electrlc-weld pipe. 

California ranks first of the 19 
states with concrete reinforcing 
bttr capacity, tt has about 20 per 
cent of the 2 million ton national 
capacity. 

Missouri has the second largest 
capacity for light structural steel 
shapes, Although it is 16th in in- 
got capacity. 

Connectitcut, which ranks 22nd 
nationally in Ingot and total hot 
rolled product capacity, accounts 
for more than 11 per cent of this 
country's cold rolled strip capa- 
city. In that product Connecti- 
cut is. outranked only by Ohio, 
Pennsylvania and Illinois. 

Wisconsin has more than 11 
per cent of the total national ca- 
pacity for electrlc-weld pipe, de- 
spite its lack of steel ingot ca- 
pacity. 

There are 31 states with plants 
in the steel industry. 

The fifteen leading steel-mak- 
ing states are: Pennsylvania, 
Ohio, Illinois. MIfchigan, New 
York. Maryland, Alabama, Cali- 
fornia. West Virginia, Utah, Ken- 
tucky, Indiana. Texas, Colorado 
and Minnesota. 

Peilhsylvania, Ohio and Indiana 
each have capacity for 18 major 
finished steel products. 

Pennsylvania ranks first in ca- 
pacity to produce nine of these 
18 products. Ohio ranks first in 
capacity for both hot and cold 
rolled sheets, and hot and cold 
rolled strip. Indiana has the larg- 
est for tin and teme plate. Illin- 
ois makes 17 of the 18 products. 

Six states have capacity to pro- 
duce ten or more products. They 
are Alabama, Colorado, Maryland. 
Michigan. New York and West 
Virginia, in alphabetical order. 

New York manufactures 15 of 
the 18 products. Alabama has fa- 
cilities to make 14 products, and 
Maryland makes 12. 

Colorado has capacity for 11 
products, ranks third in rail-mak- 
ing. Both Michigan and West Vir- 
ginia have capacity to manufac- 
ture \xni products. Michigan ranks 
second in cold rolled sheet capa- 
city. 

Delaware makes plates and ^lec- | 
trie-weld pipe; Florida produces 
both plain and galvanized wire; | 
Nfebraska makes electric-weld pipe I 
and plain wire; Oklahoma and 



nessee and tTtah each produce 4 
products. Minnesota makes five. 
Georgia and Washington have ca- 
pacity for 7 products, and Mas- 
sachusetts and New Jersey have 
8 each. 



% KAT 0. seWEU. 

"Nature; Itf^r all. is still 
the grand jjsfnt In mak- 
ing poets." 

— Carlyle. 

The Virginia Beach Garden 
Club, elected only last year to be- 
come a member of the nationally 
recognized Garden Club of Vir- 
ginia, will told its firsr officially 
sponsored flower show n the Pan- 
orama Room of the Cavalier Club 
en Wednesday, October 27, be- 
:w«n three and ten p. m. 

Entitled "A Garden of Verses." 
this show promises to be note- 
worthy not only because it is the 
first Virginia Beach Garden Club 
show thus .sponsored. Imt because 
of the imaginative spirit behnd 
the show, whch should make its 
exhibits extremely intere.«ing and 
— quite frequently — even witty. 

There will be ribbonsi there 
will be prizes. Other garden clubs 
in the Virginia Beach and Prin- 
cess Anne areas have been invit- 
ed to participate, as well as clubs 
in Norfolk, Suffolk, Newport 
News, Richmond anrd Peter.shurg. 
Prizes will be awarded the win- 
ners of the most blue ribbons, and 
a special prize to the winner in 
Section I, the special class for 
outside garden clubs by invita- 
tion only. 



I On the horticultural side — in- 
! volving more exact truth than 
poetry — roses may be specimens 
of any type, one-half to thi*e- 
quarters open, in Section A, Class 
1. 

Dahlias, in Section B, Class 1. 
may also be specimens of any 
type. 

Section C. for chry.santhemums. 
falls into three classes: Class 1— 
specimen bloom, for any color or 
type, disbudded. Cla.ss 2— speci- 
men blo(»n, for spoon or quill 
type. Cla.ss 3— specimen .spray, 
any color, small or Initton t3rpe. 

Marigolds, in Section D. may be 
specimen bloonas of any type. As- 
ters, in Section E, are in two 
clas.ses: Class 1 — Collection of 
three annual asters, any color, or 
Class 2 — one spray, perennial 
aster. 

Exliibltors in Section P may en- 
ter any one specimen bloom, of 
any garden flower not menUoned 
above. 

No exhibitors are allowed more 
than one entry in any horticul- 
tural or arrangement class. Doors 
will be open for exhibitors from 

9 a. m. until 11:30 a. m. Any exhi- 
bit arriving later than 11:30 will 
not be classified to be judged. En- 
tries may not be removed before 

10 p. m., but must be called for 
before 11 a. m. on Thursday, Oc- 
tober 28. 






laa ( la 



IBC ar 
<4 «■■ 



la f la 

%% I la 




•rrv w ». ,. , . Further information may be 

,Z. . !?£!i.^"i «*L classes. Sec- obtained by telephoning Mrs. Da- 
vid G. Shelburne, flower show 
chairman, at Virginia Beach 308: 
Mrs. P. Alfred Van Patten, co- 
chairman, at 1888: or Mrs. Ed- 
ward M. Hardy, arrangement 
chairman, at 812. 

Admission will hpe 50c — no 
tickets, just pay at the doorway 
of the Cavalier Beach Club. 



rOHT STORY MEWS 

"Haier* Panes By | cers of the Transportation Train- 

This post at the exposed tip of ^"8 Command on the structure 
Cape Henry again got a lucky 



L^ 



if 



m 



tions A through P in the program, 
will take in specimen roses, dahl- 
ias, chry.santhemums, marigolds, 
asters and miscellaneous garden 
flowers. Containers will be fur- 
nished by the Virginia Beach 
Garden Club. 

It is in the arrangement class- 
es, however, that the club's ima- 
ginative spirit gets into full 
swing — and, incidentally, en- 
tres will be judged prmarily for 
originality. 

The Classes 

The classes are as follows: 
SECTION G— 

Class 1— "Rose, thou art the 
sweetest flower." An arrangement 
of roses suitable for a hall table. 

Class 2— "As white as the. sails 
at sea." A line arrangement of 
white flowers in a white con- 
tainer. 

SEJCTlON H— 

Class 1—" 'TIS little but 'tis all 
I have." A miniature arrange- 
ment not to exceed three Inches 
in any direction. 

Class 2— "Fruits are acceptable 
^ gifts beciusf they are the flowers 
ot commodities." Ah arrangement 
of fruit; may be combined with 
flowers, foliages and -or vege- 
tables. Presh plant material only. 

Class 3— "What is lovely never 
dies." An arrangement of dried 
material. Background permissi- 
ble; accessories allowed. 

Class 4— "Tortured by storms to 
shapes as rude as seqjents inter- 
laced." An arrangement using 
driftwood. Accessories allowed. 

Class 5— ""The little foolery that 
wise men have maxes a great 
show." An entry to be made by 
the man of the Hoase. Accessories 
allowed. 
SECTION I— 

(Special class for outside gar- 
den clubs by Invitation only.) 

Class 1— "The tissue of the life 
to be, we weave with colors all 
our own." An arrangement using 



¥ 



PUtmik OmtM . * . Jane »«•• 

i^ 0an am Jeanne cmiu. 
ttodywMl alMra making movte 
M Paris, appear in sight atttiw 
af the IMTa. 



A&PToMake 
Hallo Veen Easy 
For Children 



Trick or treat can be easy this 
Hallowe'en. Attached to a cello- 
phane bag filled with an assort- 
ment of 55 wrapped hard candies 
distributed by A&P food stores 
this year will be a colorful Hal- 
lowe'en trick or treat bag with 
rope handles — just the thing for 
small fry to carry on their an- 
nual trek from door to door. 

The food chain is distributing 
a wide variety of Hallowe'en can- 
dies this year. Specal harvest mix- 
es, hard candies, marshmallow 
pumpkins, candy corn and jelly 
beans are some of the candies that 
have been designed especially for 
Hallowe'en by the company's 
candy makers under the Worth- 
more brand. 




break from. the element* as Hur- 
ricane Hazel roared through the 
Carolinas and Virginia. Story suf- 
fered only minor damages, al- 
though — like Virginia Beach — 
it was lightless for seven hours 
because of broken power lines be- 
tween that city and Norfolk 
which sustained harder blows 

from Hazel. 

• * * 

"Nike" Installation AMnost 
Ready for PefMnnel 

Story's 'Nike" installation, the 
first of eight guided mlssle sites 
in the Tidewater area, will be oc- 
cupied by operating personnel 
scmetime in December, it was an- 
nounced this week. Col. John W. 
Chealey of the Norfolk District 
Engineer's Office, said the first 
mlssle could be fired early next 
year. Another spokesman said 
that the Story site might be used 
as a testing or firing range be- 
cause of the safety factor pro- 
vided by the ocean. The installa- 
tion, which cost $350,000, Is about 
70 per cent complete. 



and function of his organization. 
Port Story and the 5th Transpor- 
tation Terminal Command B was 
represented by its commanding 
officer. Col. Edwin A. Deagle; the 
deputy commander, Lt. Col. Fred- 
erick G. Ward, and staff officers 
including Lt. Col. Harold P. Bak- 
er, Maj. David A. Duffy, Maj. 
Marcus A. Petterson and Maj. 

Tnmian P. Lambert. 

• * • 

Colonel and Mrs. Oeag le 
Feted by Friends 

Earlier in the week. Colonel and 
Mrs. Deagle were feted by a sur- 
prise dinner at the Fort Story Of- 
ficers mess given by their friends 
on the post. The occasion was 
the Deagles' 20th wedding anni- 
versary, and the couple was pre- 



Your hens will be much 
and they will protfuce mot* 
if they are well fed and confoff- 
able, say the pouRry expeala. . 

Ih order to keep your hens ca^* 
fortable. the poultry 9MlaM|r 
expUiin, yoa should close all Me 
openings in your twn houw «- 
cept thi^e in the front ot Ok 
hcHise which you me tor ventUi- 
tion. C^n or close the« wiiMkMM 
and ventilat(»-s according to Om 
weather. Be sure there an i* 
cracks or other openings oi- a$f 
kind that will penntt drafts. Ton 
should also see that there are 
from 3 to 4 Inches of good dry Ut- 
ter on the floor. Have plenty at 
light m the building and allow 
from 8 to 10 inches of roosilAg 
space for each bird. 

If your birds are more thaW 1 
months old and are produelng 
less than 55 eggs per 100 i^dH, 
it may be advisable to use artlA- 
cial lights in your hen house to 
"lengthen" the short winter dkya 
to 13 or 14 hours, it is p(^nted 
out. 

TOP DRESS WOW 

Fall, winter and early sprint 
^ are good seasons to top-dress your 
' pastures. 

The pasture plants are donaanl 
during most of these periods. Tfelt 
reduces the burning that often fe- 
sults from applying fertilizer dur- 
ing the growing season, the pas- 
ture specialists say. Also, the dar- 
mant seasons provide an opftk- 
tunity to top-dress pastures wlMfi 
other work on the farm is not aa 
demanding as during the regular 
growing season. 

Extremely dry weather has dg' 
maged many pastures In this sac- 
tion. as well as other parts ot ttHS 
state. In order for these paaturM 
to recover, they must have ade- 
quate plant food. If the damaga 
haj been severe, it may be advia- 



ttrur 

kM» m fta» Ya»k horn WMMi 
aboard li •. Wesiatdam whlcil 
broaght yea»'a largest talip balh 
sbiianent. 



Logistics tiepaty Staff Chief 
Addresses orfleers at Bastis 

The Army's Deputy Chief of 
Staff for Logistics. Lt. Gen. Wll- 
1 .?ton B. Palmer, visited Ft. Eus- 
tis this week to address key offl- 



"Jesus Christ The Way" Theme 
For Women's Society Meeting 



The meeting of the Princess 
Anne Zone of the Woman's Soc- 
iety of Christian Service was held 
I at Virginia Beach Methodist 
Church. IBth Street near Atlan- 
tic Avenue, Virginia Beach, Va., 
October 13. 1954 at 10:30 a.m. 
The president. Mrs. Oalther B. 
Jackson from Salem Methodist 



vases as a gift from their well- 
wishers. These included Lt. Col. 
and Mrs. Frederick G. Ward and 
their daughter, Mary Ann; Lt. 

Col. and Itts. thiu-lstqa A. Foss; 
Lt. Col. and Ml^. SltmH F. Wola- 
ver; Maj. and Mrs. Truman P. 
Lambert: Lt. Col. and Mrs. Har- 
old P. Baker, and Capt. and Mrs. 
Robert H. Schwarz. 



, ^ Church, Princess Anne County, 

analogous color harmony, against presided, 
green backgrounds 36 inches by 



23 1-2. with textiles permitted. 
Backgrounds 
All other arrangements will be 
placed against gicpn backgrounds 
12 by 12 Inches, or 24 by 24. 



Also attached to a one-pound 
bag of butterscotch balls will be a 
Virginia each have capacity for sturdy colorful cardboard mask, 
hot rolled bars and concrete re- i By cutting around the outline. 



Norm Smith On 
School Program 

Norman Shaw Smith, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Smith, Jr.. 
36th St. and Holly Road. Virgin- 
la Beach, Va., has been chosen to 
participate in a special academic 
program for the freshman year 
at the University of North Caro- 
lina, where he is now a student. 

This special program is design- 
ed for superior students. The 25 
students invited to participate 
were selected from the entire 
I freshman class after a careful 
study of their high school rec- 
ords and the scores they made in 
placement tests. • 
I It is considered a high honor 
I to belong to this group, and the 
I program offers an unusual educa- 
I tional opportunity to its mem- 
I bers. 

I This group of students will be 
j together as a class in the sub- 
I jects of English, mathematics. 
j philosophy, and social science. 
! These subjects will be taught 
by four distinguished professors 
I who have a lively interest in un- 
jdergraduate teaching. 



The meeting was called to or- 
der by the reading in unison the 
Purpose of the W.S.C.S. The wor- 
ship service was conducted by the 
Rev. C. Stanley liowell, minister 
of the host church. The theme 
for the meeting was, "Jesus 
Christ The Way." 

Mrs. G. E. Snell, president of 
the W.S.C.S. at Virginia Beach 
gave most cordial words of wel- 
come. 

There was the usual business 
session, roll call of churches with 
a very good delegation, reports 
of each president — giving accom- 
plishments of each society since 
the New Year in June. 

Mrs. Jackson appointed a nom- 
inating Committee to select can- 
didates for office beginning the 
two-year term in April 1955. Mrs. 
John Wood from Buck Grove was 
named as chairman of the cMn- 
mittee with Mrs. W. W. Johnson 
from Community and Mi-s. A. N. 
Holmes of Virginia Beach. 

Mrs. C. Stanley Lowell render- 
ed a vocal solo, accompanied on 
the organ by Mrs. Bronna Eth- 
eridge, organist of the church. 

At the luncheon session Mrs. 
H. M. Woodward, president of 
the Norfolk District W.S.C.S. in- 
troduced the guest speaker, Mrs. 
S. k. E^urian from the Bayside 
Presbyterian Church of Bayside. 
Virginia. Mrs. Emurian gave 
"Echoes from Evanston," her 
most interesting and in-spiring ex- 
perience at the Assembly of 
World Council of Churces in the 



observed in Princess Anne at the 
Bayside Presbyterian Church 
Nov. 5, 1954. Women of all faiths 
are invited to attend. 



sented with a pair of handsome able to plow up the old sod and 

do a complete re-seeding job. But 
most pastures can be expected to 
recover With the use of fertlllaar 
and proper grazing management. 

If you have lost ladlna clovat 
from your pasture and hava a 
good stand of grtss, you can oa- 
ually re-establish the clover Hjr 
top-dressing with phoqthate and 
potash and re-seeding ladiiio etth> 
ver in -the spring, the experta da> 
Clare. When using this practice 
keep the grass grand or out short 
during the spring months. 

Have your pasture soils t«^d' 
to find out if lime is needed and 
also the level of phosphate mt 
potash m the soil. If lime is need- 
ed, atvly enough to rase the tttt 
to between 6.0 and 6.5, preJtN'attly 
the latter. 



inforcii^ bars. 

Or^[(m and Rhode Island have 
capacity /or three major steel 
products. Iowa, Kentucky, Ten- 



youngsters can easily make their 
own mask r^resenting any one 
of four popular Hallowe'en char- 
acters. 



The level of the courses will be 
adjusted to the superior ability of I summer. 

the class, and the four subjects [ The Day Apart Observance will 
will be rftated to each other where | be at Park Place Methodi-st 
possible, so as to form an inte- , Church, Norfolk, October 29, 1954 
grated course of study for the from 11:00 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 
freshman year. | World Ccmimunity Etey will be 



Garden Club 
Federation 
Meets Tonight 

The meeting of the Executive 
Board of Virginia Federation of 
Garden Clubs will be held to- 
night October 21st. 1954 at 11:00 
A. M. at John Marshall Hotel. 
Richmond. R^xjrts and plans for 
the year will be presented Those 
attending from Tidewater Dis- 
trict will be: Mrs. Oustav Sch- 
neider, District President; Mrs. A. 
H. Culpepper, Secretary: Mrs. D. 
C. Heath. Historian; Mrs. O. T. 
Mitchell, Director: Mrs. T. A. 
Hodges, EMrector; Mrs. William 
Behrend, Committee Chairman; 
Mrs. A. D. Oligny. Committee 
Chairman; Mrs. G. B. Rice, Com- 
mittee Chairman; Mrs. T. E. Rlt- 
ter. Committee Chairman. 

Plan For Future 
Speaker Advipes 
Garden Club 

A definite long-range plan, 
worked out on paper, ever mind- 
ful <rf the architectural design of 
the house and the contours of the 
land, was the theme of a lecture 
by Mr. 'L. S. Haddaway. Jr., to 
members of the Cavalier Garden 
Club at their luncheon meeting 
Monday at the Sir Walter Hotel. 
"With public, service, and garden 
areas in mind," Mr. Haddaway 
said, "plant in three phases; the 
first being lawn and trees, the 
second being basic shrubs, and the 

Continaed on page 16) 



Farewell l>arty Honors 
Col. ileagle's Mother 

The Colonial Room of the Of- 
ficers Mess was the scene of a 
farewell tea for Colonel Deagle's 
mother, Mrs. Ida M. Deagle, who 
returned this week to her home 
in Arlington, Mass., after visiting 
the Deagles for several weeks. 
The tea. given by Mrs. Deagle's 
daughter-in-law, was attended by 
members of the Fort Story Offi- 
cers Wives Club. 



This office can supply you with 
a new circular, No. 533. entitled 
"For Top Pastures — TDp-Drws," 
revised only last month. 



^hat Happens lb Your Food l>)Uar? 



^iTi tift^ 




A aoestion many <rf as have askad darb« &u past flMr < 
aetaally happens to Mr fbod ^hur. t^diiK as an exai^^ 



prodiwed tootb, tha Grocenr Maaafacttttcrs tS Amerfea l^wl 
completed an aniayjte of ttia IMS eest (^ tils family "BMoiil 

"JT^'P^HL'Sf ^^- ?• PggMVwn t <rfA«rie«ltw«. 
Paul S. Winis. PresideBt of GMATtoUs aa thai prieea an 

atpw>»v^BadrartietiMa^r»>».<N»»*yim.i^.» 

to eo^ eoats ud proit tijfioimSm raw agri(«ltaNl 
remaradw. w '"'iBnad,'* «f NTesafta cevcara tka 
all almif me Life Line af America— in 
a food m dw (taeav baAw t . v^tmi 
«^oIesalint and xatainaf . 

' *„ J] mSI 

wwrtJwfaM g porti^aaawit^ nTi ciMa Hr mmi 

trioBtor tawome taicsak Al 

MciotfiBa matoMMt^ 

left jody t esnta eCfta mmmmi\ ftaid Jul 

ef Aa ptoesMT. tka mSEmw. «Aa v 

wmt wtMd. rmnimiaMBlLi 






I^lhsr coat af 

tiM Nnoval of I, 

Hanafaetarer aaMi 

lalWI 



mmm 



mm 



* 



vmmukW^mm-mm,mmtm^,cx:fKmiitf,f9S4 



# BEACH &L COUNTY SOCIAL NOTES * 



*:€%ir Uemj CluhDonakg $50 
ib Cauhly High SelmlBand 



M 




Cap* nmrr Wmmm'a dab 
._^, to diauite 950 to the Prin- 
MH'Mae tatmtr lUeli School 
mA m fheir meMm heM last 
•t the rrtneem AAw 
Club. Othar (xmamaMy 
figrthered W the club in- 
Aid to the Anertean iCed 
» If IMtog Mood domirs. typ- 
mm^ MMl aMei tor the vli- 
^ noot&BoWIe. The elirt» 
to gpon^tor a ftrownie 
. ; troop, inth Mn. J. J. Stand- 
tm, Vtn. R. J. Chary and Mrs. 
flemnrd hacrf as leaders. 

Mrs. ^hom W. Allen, ^.. was 
tot|p*w*'* ^y ^^ preaident as a 
I ehib member. 



Mrs. <%ell H. Reed read eor- 
t^pomlence frun the State Con- 
Arrathm Deimrtment pttmnislng 
ife^^ cwisenration of the Prln- 
OMMAnne Lotw at Sandbrit!^, 
4VSk\ the chib hsa set up as oim 
tf tlie main iirojects far the year. 
Hh. W. W. Connen, Jr., presl- 
amlounced that the Cape 
chtb wiO be hosteaa for the 
ri^ meeting of the Tidewater 



DisMet tf ttM» fta^Bia VMnanoB 
of WiiMwii's ewto »» be held <m 
Mn^ l# ai the Camtter dlul» 

Jl pmM. bemiiv Sw inscrlptioB 
"Cini flmry Wdaafti'g CliA' Fed- 
erated lli«^ m KM." «H Pt«- 
sent^ to tfte daft by Mm. W. Q. 

Mr». Delmar J. SIM annouM«f 
final plans for the pibnt sale to 
be held Novemiier 4. 5 aiMl t at 
the 31st Street Colmial Stove, 
uwler the direction erf the Oar- 
den Department 

The program, arranged by Mrs. 
R. W. l^jruill «nd the Fine Art* 
Department, inckidedl violin selec- 
tions by CamA Tfant, accoAI- 
ponied by Mrs. R. a. flCBtnlinber, 
and a reirietr &t Ham» Street's 
"The Civil War," t9 MM- C!y«B 
Ij, Rawliy of PansMoim), 

Special guests for the meeting 
were Mrs. J. A. Woodard, presi- 
dent, Tidewater District, VirginM 
Federation of Women's Cluiitg 
and Mrs. Will C. Smith, president 
of the F«rtamou«h Woman's Club. 



■iMdibillflf 




A tma Miellng of »M 
bers of tke Rata Ctabs ol Oeoma. 
Crmia ma Kempsville was heM 
rteeaUy at the Frfcieess Anne 
Wligh Sohoiri eaffeterta to discuss 
^e pomibllity of chatting the 
RMa CM> to im hrnior society. 
Itr. W. C. CamiAen. principal of 
Rbr^w iBih Sehoti, 91^ on 
Oie national Honor So^ety von- 
aoivd by the RMtonsI Msoctetion 
«r SeecndMy SeHeol ^ttedpals. 

Reta CtaUt menberdklp is de- 
signed mainly f«r recognition of 
outstarnHnc studenUi in rural 
sdwote wMle the m^kmal Honor 
Society carries presttte on a na- 
tion-wide basis. 

The Society has more than four 
Riousand chapters exteiMHng to 
evei^ state in the imkm. as well 
as China, Ftierto RiCo, Arg^ntttia, 
Mexico, Hawaii, Panama and 
Alaska*. It's history dates back to 
1921. when it was formed In 
Pittsburgh, Pa. It has since be- 
come known in all parts of the 
world for its promotion of citl- 
zenshH* and leadership. In the 
last nine years the organization 
has awarded over $60,000 in scho- 
larships. 

A committee composed of Dot 
Carson, Robin Clair, Jean Ray 
Bryant/. Larry ValemCine. Eddie 
Barnea, Ernest Seneca and Harry 
Mote was selected by the mem- 
bers, and this" body will Investi- 
gate the advantages carried by 
National Honor Society affilia- 
tion and attend a meeting of the 
Norvlew chapter. 






Mln OrMp DoweD AtkiaMB, 
whose marriage to JMm l9«an 
Lown^Riry <rf Toledo, Cmio, will 
take irtace on Saturday evening in 
the OaDtee l^^seopal Church, is 
toeing entertained Site w«flk at 
several parttes. 

Mias AMiinaOB ahtf Mr. bowm- 
bury were guesto ol heoar last 
evening at eight o'clock at a buf- 
fet dlmier ghren by Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Lovltt at tJMir hone m 
Wrdneck Fomt. 

Mr. and IA9. Men^l Lownribury 
of "AiedB wlH enterUdtt toiMrrow 
evening at a iSn^Ct party follow- 
ii% the wed(Hng rehearsal, in hon- 
or of their son and Miss AtklMon. 
The i»rty will be given at the 
Princess Anne Country Cltrt> and 
the guest list win inchide mem- 
bers of the wedding party and 
out-of-town guests. 



Sof enrity Holds 
Preftrmtiol T#a 

Beta Sigma Fhl held a preferen- 
tial tea at the home of its presi- 
dent, Mrs. ft'ank C. Stetwart, Jr., 
on Sunday, Octol>er 17. from 3 to 
5 p. m. 

Those present included Mrs. 1 
W. Bnery. Jr., Mrs. Bryan Trea- 
kle, Mrs. Robert CarOon, Mrs. 
Guy Porter, MlBs Barbara Owens, 
Miss Doris Forehand, Miss Bar- 
bara Styron and Miss Carolyn 
Pugh. 

Tea was poured by Mrs. IkriMrt 
Caroon. 



DiUllMfiiig 

1^ W.Rtea^ Btotchett was 
hoMess at the mcett^ of the 
Princess Axau timpfBtr, D.AJk.. 
last Satnrdby a fle rft don. C»-hoKt- 
esa for the occashm was Mrs. Vir- 
ginia RtHIaiMl. 

Mrs. R^iert R. TynM. regeiM, 
presided and the program for the 
afternoon presented interating 
facts about Mneess Aline Com^ 
and Oht story of Grace Slwrweod, 
who ims aetuaVr tried and con- 
victed ol betng a witch. 

Another intercatlng featmv of 
the pffusiam was ptetores cf the 
m»nf types of wind mdUs which 
were used in vartoos puts of Rie 
county and the eootntry here- 
about. 

Several visittts were welcomed 
and foHowiiqr the busbiess ses- 
sion refreshments were served, 
with Mrs. Htdhmd preslUBng at a 
beautiful^ appointed tea taMe. 



Mrs. WUUam tee Wtdtehunlt 
win leave today to spend several 
days at the WilUunsburg Inn. She 
will accompany her OMrther. ifrs. 
Jolm RaOard,, Ot Churchla^. 



Aiwioii'vcra 

Mr. Had Mm. 'Aiooias JeffersMi 
Ttonefora. Br., ot Ffcntress, an- 
neunee the engagement of their 
dm«hter. Miss Pttuline Shirley 
finnefoei. to George Oalwiel 
CiowllBg of Gtenroek, son of Mrs. 
Katherlne Cnw^ng <rf Olenrock, 
and the late Oc«g* W. Crawling. 

Mr. CrowliM attended the Nor- 
fdlK nvRton (A the C<M^^ of 
W^lliaH and Msry-Vn. 

Ro date has been set for the 
weddimr. 

I 

liBRg FRAifR tmnnoM 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Patrick 
Hogan of Chicago announce the 
naiTtege o ftheir daughter, Do- 
rothy Ann Hogan, to fVank Fer- 
ebec thnrfton of Virginia Beach. 

The wedding took place Tues- 
day, October 12, at 4:30 p. m. in 
the Virginia Reach Methodist 
Chmcb. The Rev. C. Stenlejr Lo- 
wAI, paatflr of U» cKoAh. effi- 
ctated. 

Alter the ceremony Mr. and 
Mrs. Tratfton left for "a motor trip 
ip/er the MyMne Drhre and are 
now residing on 93rd Street. 



JaMMR-lfoCkeMey Vow* Td 
le Spdlwtt bi DocomlMr 



Mrs. Ji^m Robert Jlnnett. 9e., 
ta Virginia Bbach, aBBOoBces the 
engagetneat of her daughter, BOas 
Jean Ramona .nanett, to Jetm 
Bell M(<rhesney. son oS Mr. and 
Mrs. Chartes Iklward McChesney, 
of Virginia Beach. 

Miss Jinnett, daughter of tlw 
late John Robert Jinnett, is a 
graduate of I/mgwood College, 
where she wn a member of Zeta 
Tau Alirtia social aim>rity ami the 
Cettllicm Club. 

Mr. MoChraney hM served with 
the tnuted States COast Omrd 
and is mm attCMBnc the CoHege 



of William moA Mary-VPf , Jfpf- 

t<A OivMca. 

The wedini« will take ^ee ki 
DeceBMber. 

o ■ 

Personcds 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Peter Holland, 
in, and Mr. and Mrs. George GMl- 
; liam, Jr., will j^iend this weekend 
\ in Frankllnton, R. C, with Mrs. 
Gilliam's mother, Mrs. A. H. 
Vann. They will aUend the Wake 
Forest-ttaiverrity of north Caro- 
lina football game in Chmeel Hill 
(m SatuWby. 



i^ 



BE A QUICK-CHANGE ARTIST 

(iSN^ 0lcl drsefy rooms a new look quickly and 
tRotidrfilcally by using easy-to-handle wallboard 
from KELLAM AND EATON. Create new rooms in 
attic and baseirwnt with our wonder-working walj- 
board, too. ,1* « •* 

Qrtve ov«r^d our friendly store In Princess Anne 
tbmorrow for all your home fix-up needs. You'll be 
glad you did. 

PHONE 251 FOR FREE ESTIMATES 




Hi-Y Tri-HiY 
Confermce Set 

The annual District Hl-Y and | 
Tri-Hi-Y Conference will be held 
November 13 and 14 at the Nor- 
folk Central TMCA. Members af- 
filiated with the Norfolk YMCA 
Will be asked t6 quirter out-of- 
town members in their homes for 
the weekend. CMb presld^ftts will 
take a poll as to who can take 
members and hew flWfQ^ 

Norfoilk Council nominees for 
the Senate are Eddie Barnes, as- 
sltant door keeper, and Cfrol Ed- 
wards, floor Ifeader. Nominees for 
the House are Duke Fentrett, 
speaker, and Joyce Alcox, ser- 
urday night at the Y. Admission 
will be $1.75 per person and any 
geaht-at-arms; Sharon Thornton, 
floor leader. 

There will be a banquet on Sat- 
member of the organization are 
welcome to attend. 



Mrs. Alex Creech has returned 
to her home at "Cedar Cove 
Farm," Great Neck Road, after 
spending the summer with her 
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and 
Mrs. Joseph C. Addington, at their 
cottage on 71st Street. 



% 



itfciW:r ' 






1 X 

i X 

B X 

Ar 

1 X 



WHY »ATf MORE! 

OUR LUMBER PRICES ARE 

REASONABLE! 




e-i' thru ir lliong !4» - liW^TSl.^mT'WatiiiNi^ ^f^ ^ '""'^^"O 
4-l'llira14'N*.1tridbPfn« Btested tbw sid« 6c i^runiilrtg 

Dkcsted fMn sidia 6 1 /3c piT runniitg 
DkcMcd iMr SUM 9c |Mr tanning 
Di«sMd IVM» SMas 12 2/3c |)»r running 
Ditsgtd (Mr sMd 16e ptr running 



4^16' N*. 1 grtdt niM 
6-1' thni 16' H^. 1 girtdt l^n* 
l-r llirtt 16' Nil. 1 grlKb nm 
tt-r ritm 16' N»^ t gMib Km 



fdel 
fool 
foot 
fool 
foot 

f^ 



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VMSH-MOULDINe-NkNaiNG-CtlllNI^SIDlNG-nOORING- 
"Shod CohditionMi" in tho Rough 

AFTER KILN DRYING 

10 Wf^l^mww vCCvfVlw mwnllfiili^ 



iUKIIIOR QUALITY 
^^$Orr TtXTURE — SATIN FINISH ^ 
3IEU0W NNt—CYIMICSS— PARANA PINE 

aiOm ■. WOOL LUMBER GO. 

NdWPMVOUIlCONinMINCt - OPEN SAnmeAY •A.M. 10 1P.M. 

mo ?M6S TO SBtyt YOtt 
iANOf NOMOIKYARD 

4 imtMMiyAvo. 

igi^J iMlipnOno 66^568 



Beach Assembly 
llects Off kers 

Redwood R. Richardson was 
elected president of the Virginia 
Beach Assembly at its annual 
meeting held last week at the 
Princess Ax^e Country Club. He 
succeeds James O. Page. 

Other offlMTs ' elected were D. 
Conrad Littk, vice presUNmt; 
Louis Ouy, sRfH||ry. and fal* 
bot Dickson, treailr^ 

Mected to the bsftrd af Airee^ 
tot's were JaiM M^ Jetdwn.^lU, 
Frank Bio^eji.. lOuMlft PttitHrtf. 
John W. Muslck mid RMsttird P. 
Welton, m. 

The nominating comnllttee Ih- 
cluded W. Selden Orandy, W. 
Peyton May and Charles Syer, Jr. 
^o 

Mildred Brown 
Is Engaged 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Moseley 
Brown of Portsmouth announce 
the engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Miss Mildred Evelyn Brown, 
to Thomas McCormick Stormont, 
Jr., of Virginia Beach and Miami 
Beach, Pla., son of Mrs. Thomas 
McCormick Stormont of Vir- 
ginia Beach and Miami Beach, 
and the late Mr. Stormont. 

The wedding will take place in 
November. 




NEW - rASr . SCHEDULE 

KIPtOPtKE 6IACH. 
Umi CRIEK, VA. 

AtTOMOBILE - TItUCk 

And PasBenan' SMi 

VEAR ROUND FHttV SERVICE 

On Hidhway US 1.1 — DiBtan<v 21 Milc» 

Croasins Chrsapeake Bay. 

Crossing Time 1 hour 25 minutes 



SCHEDULE 
BflFccUvt May 1, 1»S4 

Eislem Standard Time 
Sublefl to rbange WItlioat Ratlr* 



North 1tonn4 



Tmcv 



tK.\VK 

Liltlo Crrek, 

V> 
(Sr. XorfolW 

2:00 A.M. 

4:00 A. M. 

6:00 A.M. 

7:00 A.M. 

8:00 A. M. 

9:00 A. M. 
10:00 A.M. 
10:55 A. M. 
11:50 A.M. 
12:45 P.M. 

1:40 P.M. 

2:35 P. M. 

3:30 P.M. 

4:25 P. M. 

5:20 P. M. 

6:15 P.M. 

7;I0P.M. 

8:05 P. M. 

9:00 P.M. 
\om P. M. 
1 IKK) P.M. 
12:00 MN 



S»ntn HonA 

Riptopeke 
Be»c-h. Va. 

(7 1 J Miles 
Below 

Cai* Charle*) 

2:00 A. M. 

4:00 A. M. 

6:00 A. M. 

7:00 A.M.. 

8:00 A. M 

9:00 A.M. 
10:00 A. 
10:55 A. 
11:50 A. 
il2:45 

1:40 P.M. 

2:35 P. M. 

3:30 P.M. 

4:25 P. M. 

5:20 P. M. 

6:15 P.M. 

7:10 P.M. 

8.05 P. M. 

9K)0 P. M. 
10:00 P.M. 
11:00 P.M. 
12:00 MN 



M. 
M. 
M. 
M. 



STHoih- Lnnch Cormier Ser^iee — all shim 

Diniiic .Room S«-niic IS A.M. to !» P. SI 

Passenq-ei-s. T5i- Automobile, j;.'l.00 

riiiit IJ^ederal Trai.siwrtalion Tax 

Triii-k Kales on Apnliiatioii; 

overhead rlearan*^*. i:i feet. 

FASTEST ROl'TE FBOX 

PIXES TO PALMS 

Th is, route avoids all tity (.ongcvtiaa 

VIRGIMA~flKRY~aMRP^ 
P.O. Ros 12«— ]!«toifMlk, Va. 



RIAL EfTATI LOANS 

MORTGAQ£ SEPIVICCa INC 

MfREDITH feUILDtNO 

1 7fh a PACIFIC mEPHONE 1 587 

lUANlTA S. DICKSON CL f AtBCrfT UICKIDN 



NOTICE 

Open Friday NigbU til 9 

Bargains in New and Used Clothing and Chiklrens 
furniture — Also small Household Articles and Hand 5 
Made Gifts. 

HMirt Daily 9:30 • 5:30 - WediiMday 1 P. M. 

YttmOS UNLIMITED 

21 St & Pacific 

Phtiw 2678 



jQigantic Studebaker-Riclaird-thenvoiIds 
4ih hag/M^ fiill*liiie producer of cam and tracks 



ANNOUNCES 




I 



Sensationallf low iiv/SiM^<3^ prices! 
IWked with new power! Sparkling widi new beautf ! 



HERR ntEY ARE, America t The fiftfc 
dyikatttlc keadliners of the great 
StudehttheiroPa^anl combination . . . the 
ghimiMOttB, gh>rious, excitingly advanced 
mw Stttdchttken for 1953 1 

Go t« your Studebaker dealer^ right 
away. See these big, impressive Mew 
Studbebaker Cham|Hons, Commanders 



and Presidents. They^re the fastest cars on 
the get-away.-the safest, surest-stop|iing 
cars— in Anterica t 

They're built to Studelmker-Paekard 
quality standards ! They're engineen^d for 
the same operating economy that gave 
Studebakcr the most sweeping victories 
ever scored in the Mobilgas Etconomy Run ! 



TOE PMStt^^^T' V-B 

As«p«Myp.»»«»lan^hli**' 
andsttrp««l»i*«'™'y* 






America's No. I economy car 

BIG mW CHAMPION 

Mote' marvelous than ever! 

Stand-out Studebaker qtaallty 

in a lowest price car I 



1 



Studebaker...50 muchbetter madei..wonh more when ym$ trade! 

BROOKS-SHORnR MOTOR CO. 

Sn^MMa* k BMhis liwm N* 1S43 PImw Va. iMdi MM 



^m^^p^ 



VMdlNA IMeit SUM- NMIS, MMSDAY, OC^Mt 21, 1954 



KempsvHie Ai'ea News 



snts. smmrnoM. rouoai — 



«-<7tl 



ileredcife dob Hbors Talks On 
IkirkstiiHy AihI Sudciy Snppsrs 



Mrs. Hugh Whitehead enter- 
tained the Acaedale Home De- 
monstration Club at her home on 
Olive I&>ad last week. 

Mrs. R. P. Young gave a de- 
monstration on "FllUng the Sfor- 
Icet Basket," and a second de- 
mcmstration on "Sunday Night 
8ui>pers" was given by the host- 
ess. 

At the business session, which 
was presided over by President 
Mrs. H. L. Plannigan. the nomin- 
ating ciHnmlttee for the new club 
year was appointed. Comprising 
the committee are Mrs. White- 
head and Mrs. F. L. ^mpson. 
They will present a slate of offi- 
cers at the November meeting. 

The club will canvass Acredale 
for the Community Chest Fund. 
They will also be in charge of the 
food booth for the Achievement 
Day program at Princess Anne. 



nnmrnmoAwenH now 
IN hhkthomst ghviicii 

The Kempsvllle Kimtogarten. 
under the leaderiAiip of Mrs. R. E. 
Dorer and Mrs. H. F. Tyler, has 
recently moved frcwn the Cmh- 
munlty Buildiiw to the Communi- 
ty Methodist Church in Aredale. 

The school is in session Mon- 
day through Friday, 9 a. m. until 
noon fnMn September until June. 
The ages are 4, 5 and 5 1-2. and 
the school gives kindergarten 
training plus religious education. 



JVNMm VnJ's HOLD 
HALLOWE'EN PARTY 

The Junior Baptist Training 
Union had a Hallowe'en party at 
the church last Momlay night 
from 6 to 9:30 o'clock. 



WHf N YOU TMNK Of 



SHOES 



THINK OF 



the many nationally advertised 
shoes for the entire family! 



AT 



k 




iisse 



WM 



wes 



5> 



"Where Shopping is a Pleasure 

1908 ATLANTIC AVENUE, VIRGINIA BEACH 

"VA. BEACH'S LEADING SHOE STORE" 
• FRANKLIN * ELIZABETH CITY, N. C. 



Forms 5 Ckcles 



The WooMn's Society ^ Chris- 
tian Service of the Community 
Methodist Church has been divid- 
ed into five circlM. At a rerant 
meeting the fcdlowing circle md- 
er» were appointed: Mradames H. 
H. Devenish, Walker Howren. Jr., 
R. C. Thayer. Francis PaxUm and 
Paul A. LMHqrin. 

Goal for the Ave circles was set 
at twenty ii^iid>ers each. When 
that goal is reached, it is planned 
to create new circles. Names tot 
the circles will be selected and of- 
ficers chosen in the near future. 



PERSONAL MENTION 

Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wils(m of 
Cosc(H9, Conn., are visiting their 
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and 
Mrs. T. 3. Bernard, in Kempsville 
and will be their guests. for sev- 
eral weeks. 

• • • 

Mrs. J. O. Dalger of Camp Kil- 
mer. N. J., is visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. Swindell PoUock. Mrs. Dal- 
ger, with Lt. Col. Dalger, h*ve re- 
cently returned Itam a three-year 
tour of duty with the armed forces 
in Germany. While in the South 
Mrs. Dalger will also visit rela- 
tives in West Paha Beach, Fla.. 
and wOl return to resume her visit 

in Kempsville in November. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Herrick of 
Kempsville Heights left this imst 
Sunday to visit relatives in Hunt- 
ington, W. Va. Miss Anna Stone 
will return home with them, after 
visiting in ,West Virginia for the 
summer and fall season. She is 

a resident in the Herrick home. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hutchin- 
son have been spending the week 
with Mrs. Hutchinson's brother, 
W. A. Herrick, Jr., in Kempsville 

Heights. 

• • • 

Mrs. W. F. Tyler of Norfolk Is 
spending several days with her 
son and daughter-in-law, Mr. 
and Mrs. H. F. Tyler, on Bowman 
Roiad in Kempsville Heights. 



rbvi nnii$ffttf9ut 

BaR Oct. 29 



The Caraller Jimlw Woman's 
Club Is sponsoring a Hallowe'en 
masquerade ball for the night of 
October 29. at Holiday Inn. East 
Ocean View. The ball wHl tiegin at 
nine o'clock. 

Funds derived fnmt the affair 
Vlll be used tor welfare work by 
the club, ito iRlncipal project be- 
ing the area, school tm the men- 
tally retarded children. The re- 
mainder wlU be used tor various 
other welfare projects in the gmb- 
mimlty. 

Ernie Ore; and his orchestra 
will ftumish the dance music and 
a floor show will be a feature of 
the evening. 

The ball is being qptmsored by 

2« ways and means cmnmittee, 
rs. M. Bruce Jones, chairman. 
Mrs. Jtmm is beli^r assisted b3 
Mewtemc* H. W. Meador, Russell 
WllkK«hby J. C. Wilknwhby, J. 

C. WlUlamsr D. T. Tysor. U. A. 
ScdlmMser. Catherine Bris Bois, 

D. T. MuUlns. W. E. WeUer. J. C. 
Compton. Jr.. W. T. Baker, N. W. 
nil and WilUam Duplain. 



AttMCll 




C^den CUb To 

Meet Monday 

The Kempsville Garden Club 
will meet October 25th at eight 
p. m. with Mrs. J. R. Creekmore. 
roi Amberly Road. Kempsville 
lights. 

The iM'Ogram will be presented 
by Mrs. A. C. Holloman, of the 
Norfolk Federation of Garden 
Clubs. Her topic will be • Critical 
Analysis." 

Each member is a.sktd to brin 
flowers and containers. 



FRANCES DAVIS 
HONORED AT PARTY 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. DavLs of 
Kempsville Heights entertained 
in lionor of their daughter Pran- 
ces' 11th birthday at their home 
on-Amberly Road. Saturday night. 
Octolier 16. 

Games and contest-? were play- 
ed and movies were taken of tiie 
group. 

Refreshments were served by 
Mrs. Davis to the 28 gue.sts. 





BEADS ANNAPOLM . . . CmpL 

R. T. 9. KeMI, ITSN, fsrmer 
sftlvper af baMcaMp MRssowrl. 
ia new et^mtmt»wt ti mldsMp> 
mea at A— af l i s Naval Aca^ 
emy. 



mmiM 

IS E/UIER 



TIMNEVBt 



RICHMOND EXTENSION 
CLASS AT KEMPSVILLE 

The University of Richmond 
has for several yearsj been teach- 
ing an extension class in the Tide- 
water area and for the last two 
Srears Princess Anne County has 
been fortunate in having one of 
these classes. 



U 



..♦••' 



**«»**•'*** 



.X" 



/ Wen, they aMi£/ 

be coming out wsk 
\ a seven-cyfinder car! 




•v 






^ 



i 




1 1 11^ 

imW 



Beware of impostors, jokers and teaser 
The new Motoramk Chevrolets wfll be seen bsreaef)p6<M{p 
at the same time ~ bright and early, Thursday, October 28. 

CLARK CHEVROLET CORP. 

605-607 SevMtMRth SL Wrsbiia BMch. Va. 



rtJk HOUMNO TRTOCTS 
FOR "BROKEN DISHES" 

The Parent-Teacher Association 
of the Kempsville School wiU hold 
tryouts on Thursday night, Oc- 
tober 21. at 8 p. m. for a three-act 
comedy, "Broken Dishes," to be 
presented December 3 and 4. 

The play, by Martin Slavin, win 
be directed by J. N. Kilpatrick, 
and proceeds will go for play- 
ground equipment, which is badly 
needed at the school. 



"PLATBOTS" TO PERFORM 
FOR BfJltDfNO FUND 

Garland Abbott and His Play- 
boys of radio and TV fame will be 
at the Kempsville Elementary 
School on Monday, October 25, at 
8 p. m. 

This performance will be spon- 
sored by the Swindell Pollock Bi- 
ble Class of the Kempsville Bap- 
tist Church for the Building Fund. 

Tickets may be bought from 
members of the class br at the 
door. Admission is 3Sc for chil- 
dren and 78 cents far adults. 

The Oolden Circle class, taught 
by Mrs. W. B. Henley, will sell 
refreshments during and after the 
performance. 



The ab«ve scene la frmn the new 
featwe nim to be shown at the 
Beaeh Tlieatre. "Soaaa Slept 
Here," wbkb begins «n Sunday 
for a three-day showing. 
» — 

KEMPSVILLE BAPTISTS 
STITDT PAUL'S LETTEIS 

The subject being Inught at 
the Kempsville Baptist Church is 
"The Letters of Paul." This group 
has the distinction of being the 
largest class in the area. Meeting 
each Thursday night from 7:30 to 
9 o'clock, the class is being taught 
by the Rev. Oeorge L. Euting, pas- 
tor of the Burrow's Memorial 
Baptist Church. Norfolk. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL YOUNG 
FOLKS MEET TONIGHT 

I The Royal Ambassadors, the 
|Oirls' Auxiliaries and the Junior 
I Sunbeams will meet at the church 
I tonight. October 21st. 



The world's oceans, which cov- 
er 71 per cent of the earth's sur- 
face, have greater depths than the 
highest elevations of land. Minda- 
nao Deep, the ocean's lowest 
known depth, goes down approx- 
imately 33.000 feet as compared 
with Mount Everest's height of 
29,000 feet above sea level. 



""DUPONT 



Rudolf Hess. Nazi Deputy Hu- 
hrer. landed in Scotland by plane 
on May 10, 1941. 



FUWKOTE 



BAPTIST TEACHERS 
AND OFFICERS MEET 

On October 19th. R. E. Rea, 
superintendent of the adult Sun- 
day School department met with 
the teachers and officers of the 
eight adult classes. The meeting 
was for the purpose of formulat- 
ing plans for the new Sunday 
School year. 



EMANUEL CHURCH NOTES 

The confirmation class will 
meet at the Rectory October 27 
at 8 p. m. 

The children's confirmation 
class will meet at the Parish 
House Saturday, October 23, from 
11 a. m. until noon. 



3l8t street Cleaners 



314 . 31sf St. 



Under New Management 

H. T. (Pick) GARUSON 
Owner and Operator. 



WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS 



Specialized Cleaning On Request 

Phone Va. Beach 902 






FUNAGAN'S Pi^INT fTdif 

503 31st St. Phone 12J| 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

London Brklga Supply iC«. 

Va. Beach Blvd. Phone 24TJ 

London Bridge, Va. 



The stnlglit whiskies la Cream of Kentucky are 
distilled from selected grain. They are fully matured 
—for 4 or more years— io charred white-oak barrels 
under carefully controlled temperature conditions. 

These straight Kentucky whiskies are then blended 
with 70% grain neutral spirits-distilled from the same 
select grains as the straight whiskies, under the same 
exacting conditions of qutdi^ controL 



$^yO 



4/1 ttr. 




anennotoTnntt 
.SCHtNLCV nSTIUCaSb INC. 





■-■'■ .^^•!im.Jia.JUM.ZM:.-«t:..^ I'ti^^l 



SAVE $30.00 

ON NEW 19SS 

MOTOROLA TV 




21" $179.95 

Ail Channel UHF and VHF 



ADE 



TOP OFFE'iS AT HESTERS 







AHIND THE OnMl 
OF OUR NEW JIWI 
STORE AT 431 01 
STREET FRIDAY lyil 

Free Gifts Te 
Be Given ftwayS 

Between 
7 and 9 p. nb! 




io make her if rMMJl 
coift«lni#/ 




Ghoose 

BULOVA 



(or)«olI..r 



j 207 17th STREET 

1 



PHONE 2293 



HESTERS 



LEVI SI OH 




COOrBK*JI 



NmFCHJC 

431 OrMky Slrotl 
641 onmcH sntEET 

PORTMiOUni 
S27 HIGH sntBET 



]^ i^ i fj l 



m^^m^mmimi^^^^- 



VMGINM iM^ffPV' WM^ mMRMnTr ^lOBtKI W9, 1M0 



I 



HIi 



HI 



MMERCHLMi 










flKvings and 
M#4mi^Mmi ic ■ part of the 
•pipHil Mnrt^fs mmI Loan ayatnai 
Bgr Ael irf Cwi gvet on 
13. it». fiapw* af Owt aet 

"1^ pMnmfc local BUtlM! 

m^ iagtttoKoM in vhfcb ptog^ 
tlielr fun^ and to 
Amt Ow flnMKlmt of 



Include taxes) ; to htme imnrove- 
ment toans; to aeeuritiies oi the 
United States KOvenaB««t! md 

' to stock in the Aderal 

' Loan ikidc. 





i 



off each individual 
af the aawclatl on am aa- 
HMMUliaBy and perauuMstly in- 
«Ritaat kMB up to $10,000 
fMmd aavtags aad Loan In- 
Oorporatlon. ' an instru- 
of the 0nited States 

lArtuid FMeral is a memlbet of 
flw fWtaral Hone Loan Bairit, a 
fftanve and credit system estab- 
etmtroDed by the gov- 
t, which also jmnrides su- 
and periodic examlna- 
of all InrtitatiMU of this 
lyp*. The bank sysAon a(Ms Uq- 
fi^ hy makhMt it poastMe for us 
46' obtain large sums of money 
mmr and at km rates. 

lovestmmts of the association 
tit Uorited by law to loans se- 
MMd by first liens on real estate 
(lilaiOBt all on homes and repay- 
Hbt in monthly payments which 



Accmints here are aon; 
sMe, and are always winth IM 
cents on the doUar. No withdnnr- 
al fee or other ..penalty may be 
charged by the asaoelatlon. 

Our savings plan is extremely 
flexJMe — accounts may be ofien- 
ed with a convenient amount and 
added to with any aoMHint at any 
time. To open a new satings ac- 
count, you merely fill in a signa- 
ture card and receive a pass book, 
in which to enter additions and 
withdrawals. liberal eamli^s on 
your savings account are credited 
and compounded twice yearly. 

Accounts may be opened In the 
by two or more parties. A man 
and wife fen* exunple, may have 
an account in the man's name, 
another in the wife's name, and 
a third held Jointly, with each of 
the .three accounts Insured to 
$10,000. Accounts of chlldien are 
usually opened jointly with one 
of the parents or other relatives. 

Earnings are paid on savings 
accounts on June 30th and De- 
cember 31th of each jrear. The 




IITEHAU 



ehana aa4 feaaaty t« 



aM^MH 

t nOiiie** 



^ Jaa4r«J] of maMtl dMigns-^ 
^•rlMy M tiMi. Prtciiion Diiili of 
tvcr fan ahmlaani. 
la MmA gift for • fri«nd-> 
r that «*ira touch to yonr owe 
Mie which ahowt imariMM 
•ad good uiit. 

jlMiiblv priced and guaraniced 
fey WBlteluill— ih« am namtf 
la di«tiactiv« wtaihcr vtaai 
bod bovM signs. 
ICoffl* In iodar and see oat 
atfmpitt* inittliaU displsy. 



W[/\TH[R VAHES 
HOUSE SIGHS 



-comntn toaoir 



C. F. KADAS 




Manufacturers of 
AKt METAL FURNIXURK — ORNAMENTAL METAL WORK 

Call V.B. 1742 Laskln & Great Neck Roads OCEANA, VA. 



CBnlv W99thermker Bk conditioners 
tfiill heat otul cool both now and oxisUng homos 



I 




/ 



Tht Carrier Wcothermofcer air conditioner in this closet stands 
abdut live feet high, is only three feet square. Yet it is big enough 
to heat and cool the average five or six room house. 

Thousands of Homes to Bo 
Air Conditioned in '54 

Today, there's no need to dream about air condi- 
tioning! If you want It, you can have It! And the 
piice Is right! Carrier Weathermakers* are now so 
reasonably priced that they are being Installed In 
homes cosUng as little as $10,0001 



And you get your money 
bade in many, many ways! 
1ro\i save on cleaning and re- 
decorating expense. Vou keep 
the money you used to spend 
on tri|» and excursions to 
escape the heat. All you give 
up are sleepless summer 
nights, sodden days, blasting 
fans, lackadalslca] meals, 
and all the dust and noise 
tliat formerly drifted through 
your windows. 

Why not let us make a sur- 
ety of your h«ne? YouTl be 
vadet no obligation. 

•aeB.U.S.P»t.Off. 



Carrier 



THE WEATHEBMAKBR 

• heats with gas or oil 

• cools with electrfo 
refrigeration 

• fits In ten sqaare feet 

• fnstidls in ntility 
basement, closet 

• needs no water 



ff rtf iiofflc in fcoww 
afr eenrflfleiifiit 



DISTRIBUTORS 



NEWSOME MR GONDmONiNfi 
COMPANY, INC^ 

?I« FRONT STREET NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 

Mmw Norfolk 2-4562 



rate is fixed every six mcmtha. 
Snee the institutlcm is comdete- 
ly mutual aU earnings ottier than 
those paid our i^nbers are add- 
ed to reaerves.and sun^lus. Earn- 
ings are eompated on a nontMy 
iMsts— all funds received up to 
the 10th ot any mcmth earn from 
the first (tf that month if left to 
the end of the earning period. 

EcoMtnieal Blertgage liani PIni 

If you plan to bay, bulM or re- 
model a hoae, or nf imnce an 
old mortgage, we Invite you to 
come here for money or advice. 
Vour loan can be made on a lone 
term basis, refmyable monthly, 
like rent. And the monthly pay- 
ments may include everything — 
I interest, priiMipal, taxes and in- 
'surance. ITiere are no delays, no 
red tape. You will get pronyt ser- 
vice from friend^ people. Each 
detail of your loan and its tem 
will be arranged for your con- 
venience. 

Savings and home financing te'^ 
stitutions Iflce ours originated the 
"amortized" home payment plan 
many years ago. This safe, easy 
plan of paying for a home re- 
duces the mortgage gradually over 
a period of years, until it is com- 
pletely cancelled. Costly mort- 
gage renewals are unnecessary. 

Our plan gives you a km-ccnt. 




TV School Aid b PoanbiKtr 



The tnMtttkmal use for school 
state aid aKtoey— to help the loeal 
dirtriet pay the teacher's salary 
ov to htoe the school bua is beli« 
eneraaehed on by more modem 
twists, aeccHdlng to a new study 
published todby by the Tax Foun- 
dation. 

"In BMny cases, says the re- 
search organisatlim's sorvey. Pub- 
lic School Financing. 1930.19S4, 
"it (stafte tfd> has bea» expended 
to mctade klndergartow and lun- 
!(»■ colleges (and) the most re- 
cent devekwnent ecmtemplates 
the use (tf TV as an educational 
OMdiiim—^wtth programs beamed 
frirni state constructed stations." 



that MM-^Urd I 



of 

in 

(hai't averafc 

in a yatr aa 

driftac Is 

Americas family Ife 



as traat 



? They 



to 



taxUns to aehtxA. 
trim to the doctor's are the three 
moat frequent reasooa UMed in a 
recent survey why women drive 
the fami^ ear. In some places, es- 
pecially In the suburtM, thi^ are 
apt to have it from 7S percent to 
90 percent of the time and many 
homes have been built In rural 
areas because a woman driver 
made it possible. 

Mnce many wmnen have the 

use et family can ip the daytime. 

more and more wives are taking* 

over the responsibility of seeing to 

, the care and the servicing of au- 

^n^'JntLT^^^ nwnrhf ^o^^le.. This is • serous respon 
and enjoying home ownership. 




Such departures from the tra- 
ditional uses of state aid monies, 
says the study, hlghl«ht the ne- 
cessity for bett«r dtiaen evalm- 
Um before the adoption of any 
new ediKaUonal (»'ograms. 



Kaec Fir 

That state %Ih>oI aid is grow- 
ing in importance is indicated, the 
study shows, by the case of New 
York i^ate. There, Oie rMwn- 
mencted aid for piMlc schools tar 
lW^-1954 cMnprised over one- 
quarter of total appnqnlations tai 
the staite's general fund. 

Moreover, notes U\e Founda- 
tion, state taxation for public 
school puiiXMes is apprmiching 
(or may have reached in sc»ne 
states), a point where it "ccmies 
into critical ccunpetition with oth- 
er state services (highway, wel- 
fare, etc.,) desired by the general 
taxpayers." 



Om tan of *ta«i 
te eogvnrtad Mo 55 to M ^• 
hma of Ho yvoof etlud aleok^ 
•.IZgalhiM ei fusel oil. 100 Rm. 
oi feeding yeast ctmtalning 50 




6alot David is ttie patnm mint 
(rf Wktes. 



wm^mmmm 



SMITH OPTICAL CO. 



® 



MCinUCT 




517 Bamdi Street Norfall, TIrxlilta Ttltpliumi Z-: 

Opposite VCPCO B«IMInc 

"Ask Your Eye Doctor About Smith Optical Co/ 



HATE A FEATVREir fUKMI 



Interest is computed monthly on 
the unpaid loan balance; there- 
fore, Interest paid is reduced ev- 
ery time a payment is made. 

EstabiUhed In 1889, Mutual 
Federal has grown to become Vir- 
ginia's largest ^vlngs and loan 
association, iwlfeti assets in excess 
of $31,000,000. 




MATICO Till PIOOilN* 

SPECIAL only 

,, 1 0C per tile 

While They Last 

iXTRA bright colors, EXTRA 
sturdy, EXTRA durable be- 
cause Motico Tile is fortified 
with plastic. For EXTRA 
beauty end value, see it 
today! Choose from temfei- 
tive colors. 

See The la Our 
Showroom 

JOHNSON UNOLEUM 
AND TILE COMPANY 

2600 CROMWELL ROAD 

at Argonnc Avcauc 

Norfolk, Va. Moae 1-9829 




•MBiaaMliBaMH^MMki 



Jjilecttd for 

Dtauly 
Comferl 
Efficitficy 



slbllity since It affects their fam- 
ilies' safety and their cars' effi- 
cient operation. 

When you take over the duty 
of "tending to" the car, make 
it a habit to plan for regular 
check->up and care. Just the way 
you plan for visits with the chil- 
dren to the doctor and dentist. 
Use the same service man, when- 
ever convenient. It's a good idea 
to take your car to the new car 
dealer who sold it to you. Not only 
does he know your car best, but 
he'll keep records on its care and 
be in a position to give you a bet- 
ter trade-in deal when you're 
ready for a new car. 



I How loag should you pause at a 
stop street? 

Laws differ, but youll be safe 
if you watt "until traffic clears." 
If you're brtimd another car, stop 
at the street Une. Don't barge 
ahead and acrcns when car ahead 
of yon doaa; the law says you must 
honor the stop street Independ- 
ently. 

Automatic transmissions mean 
you don't have to shift gear at 
stop streets, a Joy to the woman 
driver. If your car tends to stall 
at such times, have it checked 
by a trained mechanic. The new 
car dealer who handles your make 
or! car knows its mechanism best. 

Most Important, always honor 
a stop street. It's dangerous not 
to, btxause the fellow coming the 
other way counts on the fact that 
a stop street tells you to wait for 
him. 




■ft 



T day's smartest Aomes, shops 
and offices achieve distlnctloa 
wHh eastom-biid Itaioleom floors. 
Every design cot, matched and 
laid — to order. 

FBEE ESTIMATES 

J.C.LAW&SON 

NORFOLK, VnClNIA 
HIS Coney fliODc M439 




M T0im SIHATURE 



'25 .. *300 





BY LEADir -i 

COHMERCImL 

AND 

INDUSTRIAL USERS 

AylMlNUM SWIVELS 
^RAIGHT CHAIRS 

iVortolk 
ComiMiBT, Iqc. 

f^Mished 1901 

113 Rnoltt Avci Did S-2511 

NoifMk, Va. 



fupdmfnJ^SfoA »o«r 

lor MotfofR Stri|oi 

Only in the 1954 Model 
"OVEHMEAD DOOR" with 
*Mlracl» Wedge* cloitfM and 
*Sall Spray Steel* trocki and 
hardwart will you find axclu-l 
live 5-teclion construction for 
imooth, quiet, taiy operation 
throughout tha year*. Bt 
lura with a quality doer. 

Overhead 
Deer Co. 

Pho nt Norfolk 6 6-1 se9 




INVISIBLE 
ECONOMICAL 
SAFE 
CLEAN 



BLEGTRIG 



RADIANT HEATING 



The New Standard of Home Comfort 



Vfa-ginia Beach and Princess Anne Connty residents are invited 
to use Virginia's newest and most complete KlISONAL LOAN 
SERVICE. 

EASTERR FM/MCE CORP. I 

Phone f-M78 

' m W. ilsl STREET R. R, COLVIN, Managflt ' 

— Servicemen's AceoaBti WekonM 'i— 
Loanf to ResMents of Nearby Towm 



JOHNSON LINOLEUM « TILE COMPANY 



f-mim 




Your Home, Too, Can Have Ceil Heat I 

Yes, Cell Meat is so economical to Install and to operate, it 

can be enjoyed by the owner of the moat moderate priced 

homes as well as the man who can afford a mansion. 

GUARANTEED 5 YEARS 

HAUSER ELECTRIC CORP. 

6309 COHAGE TOLL ROAD 
Phone 5-7918 




Now, Your New Kitchen 



7rom OUR <^ 
NEW Home 

Hringliis >»u l»eniit.T, ron- 
trenlrnre anil loveliness be- 
yond rout fomlnt drroinit! 

• FORMICA TOPS 

• LINOLEUM 

• ASPHALT TILE 

• CORK TILE 

• PLASTIC TILE 

• ALL TYPES OF 
FLOOR 
COVERING 




SPECIAL ON 
RUBBER TILE 



We are Speciallttt in 

CUSTOM-BUILT CABINETS 

of Every Typo 

HOME OF GLIDDEN PAINTS 
and ARMSTRONG Products 

"WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK" 



JOHNSON LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 
2600 CROMWELL RD. AT ARGONNE AVE. 
PHONE 2-9829 




UPHOLSTERING 




FirtI Clau W*riimandti|^ 
GwaranMtd 

Kepre^utKont— 
living R«em Furiritwr* 

Modt to Order 

Rapairinf - RaftniikiNt 

C«>lit*iA— An TyiMk 

Sli^ trantenw 



M Vt«r«' t M| W i it i i « t 

MOQRfi UraOISTERING CO. 



CALL COLLECT ^11-00/1 



i^Mr 



UUUANIZ&U 188U 




V«U •• i^raiMIHHl . . a 
Wl«»ii TImft For e»ll»a« Arrives r 

^hen diildren are small, it's hard to re«li7^ tbt 
• future fall will find them wanting to attnhi 
• oi^li^ akmg with their friends, fot snost par- 
ents, money for such expensive training requires 
foi^-vaagc planning. A regular savings prognm 
stalled now can assure ydn that your children 
will have the neoNSM^p fundi When that time 
comes. Visit us soon - and fjfi sMited oe your 
'\idncatioMl fund** 



M« TrAL VEDERAL 

SAVINGS ft LOAN ASSOCIATION 

Boush end Bwie Sis. ,>fi^folk, Ve. 

Virginia's UirKest — Assets Over^ $31,000,000 




mm 



MMW 



tmmm 



ilUlii 1" 



IWIP !■ iHillipi^l I W IP 



iji ijkigji .ami i^J^jyp- 



¥m0mkWi0imm^'mm,mim§Mk%ocmimf^,ips4 






0yrm w^^ 



Milady's Foods &. Fashions 





A u 



The M IXI]«« 0IIWL . . . 

rr's %n TO cooKi 




ByLUClLE CLARK 
SUN-NEWS voob ntmom 

See "LET'S COOK" wiHi Lucile Clark 

Monddy rtirough Friday at 1 :00 P. M. 

on Station WTAR-TV 



I STRAIGHT from the SHOULDER . . . 



I hope youni »U. read "SaUing i nuinhs the delicate fhivor and the 
With The Shrimpers" in October ' hot sauces overpower it. I agree 
» "Oollier's." It's an exciting I partially with this statement I 
*ory of the dangerous life of the [ like them very cold, but with a 
Shrimpers, and many wonderful j mild sauce. Menus often suggest 
recipes of fihrimp di^es arOund freneh-frted shrimp - shrimp cre- 



the world, 

Mayb^ I should tonpt yoti Just 
a little bit— It's both interesting 
Sc annising. First, let me ask you 
a que^ion . . . Did you know 
shrimp art found in almost every 
body of water - no matter where 
In the world you travel? 

Because of this - universal 
availability there are many w6a- 
derful international recipes for 
shrimp. 

We Americans serve Shrimp, 
very cold with a hot-hot - sauce. 
Some say this is not fair to the 
little shellfish - for chilling 



(Ae - shrimp in hot butter and 
in many other very good ways. 

I'm going to give you Just one. 
mentioned in the issue that I 
want you to be sure and get. 

poimjotiE« simfHp 

2 Clovn garlic - diced 
6 pepperc(ma 

1 Teasiwon salt 

2 Tablespoons vinegar 
2 bay leaves 

1 Pound raw shelled shrimp 

2 TaUeapoons olive oil 

In large pan, crush garlic, pep- 
percorns, salt. Add vinegar, bay 
leaves, shrimp; marinate 10 min- 



lifcile Clark Suggasft 



ICE CREAM 



See "LiT'S COOK" with Lucile Clark 
Monday ttirough Friday - 12 O'clock 

_ See Sealfetl BiG TOP every Saturday at 1 1 A. M. 



utes. Add btriling water to cover 
shrimp, ^mmer 5 minutes. Re- 
move shrimp. Boil pan liquor un- 
til only enough remains to cover 
bottom of skillet Add (HI, stir to 
loosen scrapings. Add shrimp. 
Cocii, stirring frequently, about 5 
minutes or until done - Serve 
with pan IkiQor. Makes 3 servings. 

Pr«n the article, I gatehr 
thne's been some kind Yankie - 
Mexican l^rimp War. Now 'from 
Key West in Florida to Browns- 
ville In Texas to the san<^ Mexi- 
co beaches oT Tampico Se Camp- 
eche - fishermen are happy again 
as they cast their nets and court 
their women in the way of fisher- 
men through the ages." 

(Md Captain Mule Train says 
"Uirimping ain't what it used to 
be." In the good old days the 
captain says one could go out in 
a boat about two miles and catch 
Shrimp and be Back home for 
supper. One would shrimp that 
way for six months and oyster 
three months. You read and find 
out what they did the other three 
months - but you can be sure 
Captain Mule Train said they 
were "good times." 




JamUn — ito » 



By ALICE BREWER WHITE 

FASHION and WOMAN'S EDfTCMl 

Tune in to Kadio Station WAVY— 1350 in 
your dial— tor the lat^t fashion news, tooa 
neadiines witti personality interviews and 
chatter by Alice Brewer wnitc, each day, 
Monday through Friday, at her Misw ttme. 
2:30 to 3:00 P. M. Thats MW; m Tidewater. 



aeth btar^dnr edefcratlun bi n^te 
Atfk iMl Moodiir • mat i* ooe 
of ttur Tma booto eovn^ mM- 
Mtes at a aecwift ri women in local. 
state and national politics since 
^mUa aioMi^r's ctay: "Stars At 
Mom." bjr the chnaplon wcman 
flyer Jacqueline Cochrane; Vera 
M. ftlttain's exciting "lady Into 
Womm." a history oi woimn frcHB 
Queen Victoria's day to Elisa- 
beths, and "Lady WiUi A Spear," 
hy Eugenia Clark, the peraonal 
and imtfenional atory of a younR 
and beautiful iehthyiriogist, which mentarians. This natlmri 



draahta- 
to 9mtclSk Md 
the haiqiy 
tiful Crystal 

Bayside's Ms. 
titles and ch* 
fill a page! How ^bm i 
and has the time to M 
fiUUag tb^ vwi 
is a weMidem^ttf. 9m to 
gins repmestatlve am 
tional publicity cemMlM 
National Aaaoelattcm dl 



shoild aiKwal to the Virginia 
Beach gals who like the sea. 
' Mrs. Oeknar J. Dee created onf 
of the most exquisite Pall table 
center taMe arrangements evsr 
for the punch taWe at the YW- 
CA's "Ladies Day Out" morning 
r«rl.itration last week. It com- 
bined all the arume and yellow ! 



just ccmvened today 
City. Missouri, fw a 
sion, with Norfolk's Mrs. 
L. Funk. natitMial pre»Ai4 
siding. ' I^J 

Mrs. C. Stanley Lowell Ic m dMll 
plea.^nt and tainted lM|r # 
meet She is the grMtoys wV» «f 
Rev. Stanley Lowell, parter «ff A« 



CHANEL'S BACK! La.st week 
Mademoiselle Oabrielle Chanel - 
f<Midly known as Coco - present- 
ed her first fashion showing since 
the dislppointing one of last 
Spring when she returned, after 
many years, to the designing field. 



No longer are they relegated to 
the bottom of the purse and poc- 
ket. They've had their come-up- 



experts have the answer for this. 
The straight-across TV fold, a 
man's style right now, allows for 



tones in real and straw flowers i Virginia Beach Methodist Cft^^ 
and with a magnificent cluster of I and they added greatly to itm 
real grapes. (Continued mi Fage WMitem 



pance and they're going to stay | only a show of color rimming a 

pocket. SuitaMe for tailored 
clothes^ but definitely! The em- 



there! 

MEN AND imaB HAraUES - 
Men have been givii^ great 



This new line was soft, flattering, thought to their hankies, too. 



and figure fitting, and it was en 
thusiastically receved by the first 
audience to witness Chanel's col- 
lection. However, there was a 
noticeable absence of long loops 
of gaudy beads - Chanel's own 
original idea years ago - and the 
slack middy waists and therefore- 
hardly looked like Chanel at all! 
CHANEL NEW SUITS - Her 
suits have wide open necklines, 
small-belted waistlines where 
waistlines belong, and such soft- 
ening details as velvet braid, neck 
bows and jet buttons. Chanel's 
basic silhouette fits the figure to 
the hip and then gently flares 
to the hem into a graceful bell- 
ing. Chanel has lavisded mink on 
suits and dresses in the form of 
cuffs, muffs and capes and tiny 
fur wrap-hugs. She has also put 
wide bands of fur wrapping pill- 
box hats. Coco-biege, one of Cha 



•liifiiri SPECIAL mm get your coi^ icssm 

• Betty Fumets - WlSliMMNM 

COOKBOOK 

MM 

Wmmm 




ttrtiMMMUiuiiniMtto'iiM / 



•HIT 

•Miiiai 




C. E. HOBECK 

APPLIANCEf 

. JOHN TALIAFERRO - 
3 1st Street at Faclfte Avenue 

Telephone 1S3 or 2570 VIRGINIA BEAOfl. VlltOtNiA 



boats and radios, they go off to 
Mexico— and maybe they'll be go- 
ing off to China next— but he 
doesn't call that "good living" 
even tho' those who go will make 
piles of money. 

I could tell you more - but 
you'll enjoy reading for yourseU 
"Sailing with The Shrimpers" and 
trying out ttie recipes— for the 
Uisty shrimp dishes from around 
the world— bye now. 



lately and a handkerchief should 
be chosen with every bit as much 
thought as a tie or socks, since 
it is now an integral feature of a 
man's accessory line. How to fold 



phasize, a line, as in the bulky 
top k)ok or to achieve a peg-top 
effect, fluff the hanky out and 
place it deep in the pocket, show- 
ing the four corners. Anchor it ; 
with a pin to assure its staying ; 



a man's han^erchief is a Ug | Po**""- And. jton't be caught out 
question sometimes. The fashion without your fashion hankie! 

MERHY 1MATII03(S 

This is National Business Wo- | tobiography of a dynamic woman 



mmm 



W% Time to Dress Up 
Your Home with New 



Draperies and Slip Covers 
Tajrlor Uphobtoriflig Gow 



S2I . I7tk Street 

FREE ESTIMATES 



FfHMie 2541 



Now he says— with the fancy- nel's favorite colors, is used a great 



Georgia is the largest state east 
of the Mississippi River. 

«a»riiirvhii 

•■t MiM^ 



The Royal Restaurant will be open through 
winter months serving Teddy's famous dishes — 
lassagne, pizza and spaghetti — dishes that ' 
haye been made famous. 

ROYAL RESTAURANT 

2112 ATLANTIC AVENUE 



the 




T 



Everything For Your Fall Lawn and Garden Care . . . 

* House ^Cleaning Supplies 

* Hunting and Sporting Ooodt 

Virginia Boaeli Rartf wan 

3 1 2 1 7th Street Telephone 1 583 



An AO •diQsIay or diMified l8 

the belt way to 9et your 

me88a9e to all the folks in town 

Advwliie la 

TliiiNetfqpipgr: 

It's Wise! .it's Economlcalt 



deal in her new Fall fashions, es 
pecially in jersey but she also 
features dresses in stain velvet, 
lace and gold lame. Other favorite 
colors were navy, rose red and 
black and Qhanel did use 'some 
pale pinks and pale blues for af- 
ter dark wear. 

HANKIES IN ALL SIZES - A 
cojturier packs pockets on a line 
of suits, dresses and coats and 
then there is a great flurry of 
pocketing handkerchiefs into 
them, bright bits of complimen- 
tary or contrasting colors that 
further a fashion's smartness. 
Then, right down 'the ladder o! 
fashion, the patching of pockets 
oh basics begins, a here-there-and 
-everywhere sew-on of cloth, some 
for holding hands some for ap- 
pearances' sake, all for taking in 
hankies. So, now. if you're style 
smart and couturier-wise, take 
your hankie to the pocket to serve 
as a fashion functional if nothing 
else. Acting as color accents to 
a basic or as a colorful tie-in 
with shoes or hat. the hankies 
come in all sizes, shapes and styles 
to suit the manner of dress. Tai- 
lored in cotton batiste, frilly in 
lace or with embroidery, hand- 
kerchiefs are definitely on show. 



man's Week throughout our Un- 
ited States. It is the twenty-sev- 
enth annual observance and was 
originally thought up by Emma 
Dot Partridge, executive secretary 
of the National Federation of 
Business and Professional Wo- 
men's Clubs back in 1928. Vir- 
ginia Beach business women have 
been observing this week which 
was created for the express pur- 
pose of calling attention to the 
many achievements of women in 
the business and professional 
worlds. It is also hoped that this 
week will give the community at 
large an opportunity to become 
acquainted with the program of 
the national federation. There are 
165.000 members of this great or- 
ganization and attention is fo- 
cused this week on the contri- 
bution which women in busness 
and the professions are making to 
the United States and this annual 
week has come to be recognized 
by business, big and small, and 
by government, national, state & 
community, as one of the major 
observances of the year. 

Nancy ifirlckler. president of 
the B & p W ClulJ. of Princess . 
Anne, was mfg^Hly pleased wlfii 
the Health Panel which was pre- 
sented at their B & P W dinner 
meeting at Pine Tree Inn on Mon- 
day evening when Mrs. Elizabeth 
Deal was in charge of the pro- 
gram. 

Your Alisbee would like to pass 
on same of the book^ recommenda- 
tions for business women's read- 
ing which was compiled by Fran- 
cis Scott, Norfolk member and li- 
brarian at the Public Library 
there. They are: "Oiit Of These 
Roots." by Agnes Meyer, the au- 



who has been in social work, is an 
author and a politician: "Ladies 
Of Courage," by Eleanor Roose- 
velt - who had a happy seven- 




GREETINGS k GIFTS 

are brought to you from 

Friendly Neighbors 

k Civic ft Social Welfar** 

Leaders 

dirough 

WELCOME WAGON 

On tk» §tea$lon •// 

Tha Birdi of a Baby 
8ittaaadi Blrdidayi 
BngagatnentAnnouneamantt 
Gbatiga of raeidanea^ 



It tikes more than watir to put out a fbi 



Arrivals of Newamnars la 

aty 

Telephone 2255 



It also takes a system of alarms, 
water supply, pressure, fire ap- 
paratus to get water to the fire. 
That's why fire insurance engi- 
neers inspect every city tand town 
in the United States to keep local 
flre-flghting systems at peak effi- 
ciency. 

In this way capital stock fire 
Insurance companies perform a 



valuable public service for J0% 
But they also play a special pa0 
in your life. By protecting yoi 
against unexpected losses, the) 
give you security. So be »ut 
you're adequate!/ protected -f« 
your own peace of mind. Clwd 
your insurance regularly. If yd 
have any problems or questioM 
call us. We'U be glad (o help JTM 




;:ELLAM4AT0N INSURANCE 

PHONE 156 3113 PACIFrC AVE. 

VIRGINIA BEACH. VA. 



cMILLAN'S 



2102 ATLANTIC AVE. 



TELEPHONtf 13S> 



You'll Knd just Hia gift f»r that v*ry special •ccatlw 
WEDDINGS - ANNIVnSAIIIES - MRTHDAYS 

Cameras and Accessories 



Symptoms of Distress Arising frorr 

STOMACN ULCERS 
DUETo EXCESS ACID 

QUMMCRIUirmNOCOSI 



KELLAM-EATON 

INSURANCE COMPANY 

Real Estate, Rentals and Insurance 
Virginia Beach, Va. — Phone 1 56 



M I '\,_n I 



Over five nillion packages of the Willkro 
TRBAtMBMt have been sold for relic I of 
symptoms of distress arisini; from Stomach 
and DjMMteml Mcnt due to KmcM Aclil— 
&•■' etaNMM, toitr or Uawl Stomach. 

tic., due ipltaMk Arii. Ask fur "Mnnard't 
Rlsftia^" which fully explains this home 
•real" 'it— trr"— at 

BARR-S I>HARMACY 
HARRELL'S PHARMACY 



Cook 
With 

GAS! 



? 



It gives matcMess performance 
for the smartest kitchens in the 
worW - the meal medfni woy to 
cook - See your GAS MAN I 



VIRGINIA BtACH GAS 

,^C O R P O R A T I O N 
to* t3rd Street Vivsinie Beadi, Va. 





VIRGINIA BEACH 

Mattrnity 
Shoppe 




VIROIHIA JALOUSIE CO. 



The original name in 
JALOUSIES in the 
Tidewater area. 



C The many JALOUSIE instal- 
lations in this area is our 
proof of satisfaction. 



ifitnit lii*S«« fh« Uun4rMi«tJi!t%^JIWiiy fo ^Mit 



1 



Oof • v«fif«Mo FMi 0117 f 



/ 



Yes; iMadiema plasHc sell and iMHHiar satat mintotwias off Hia 
Nmaes WMHngliausa Laun«by Twlns^ Is yean Praa far saalng 
• daaMHtiijMan el Mie Uundramel NMI WAY fO.WAS|»' 






SUITS - SPORTSWEAR 
DRESSES - LINGERIE 



ao« i»tfi ST. 



PHONE 2514 



Talk to our customers , 
our best advertisement. 



r) 



Call 2262 m- come by our 
shop on Laskin Road, just 2 
^ miles from Virginia Beach. 



# Jom the ranks of home owners who have 

a 





Now.WettinghouM 

UUNDROMtf 

! AUTOMATIC WASHKR^ 



Thh MW Laundromat makea «I1 oUmr fmsm of 
muhing old.hiriuoMd. It* patented NSW WAY 
TO WASH give* you: 

• Twnhiliie M AmnImmuI 

• im-Away t h ow th KMhmi 

New Laundroinat mnlm ev«ytii&« nailiiAli 
and clrannr by fiur with coin|^al« 
tbe damtieat "mindb Mak»' 



^ 



Maw ^-^1 






OMwMilfcaOM— li«M«e 



ilmast|Sf.9S 

Mnrwirmiiisti 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBINe AND 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, INC. 

PRINCESS ANNE. VA. TELEPHONE 290 



i4 



)4 



mam m^m mi mmcBss mm coam 

CHURCH SERVICES 



VIKCINIA REACH 



839 Mm m. 
t.mm 

humioe Trierweilerj Siipt 
«f CiMStsh ak:ho(d. 
f»:M A. M. - Church Sehool tbM. 
n:l» A. M. - Mcnntinc irarahip 

f :St P. If. Thwidity - T. F. S. 
f:S» P. U. • BoBOmr - Evening 
iford)^ tiBw. 
f :M P. If. Tueaday . f nyer 8em 



lMv« C<rttoge Amyer meet- 
every Satiintey n^ht. 



TBMPU EMiunm. 
Mtbuid Balt ic. y>. B each 



r BhBB, Chmvh School Sopl. 

A. M. - BmOKf aerrlees 

•:•» A. If . floiMtaiV and 8:00 P. If. 

fM*9i. Evening worrtiip tine 

Ma* Baamet Seaaoa Daily 

tirvlees 7:30 A. M. - Evenin«a 

^ AuMlown. 



« camxcii 

l^dfie Ave. at Thlrty-tlxth St. 
Virginia Beach. Va. 



Charm H. JfitcMogs, Sut^ oi 

Church SchMd. 
10:00 A. M. - Church Seho(rt ttee. 
9:00 A. M. «D« ?*:1» A. M. IMB 
tim worstafp ftae. 
6:30 P. M. - Junior Higli Pelloiv- 
shlp. 

0:30 P. M. - Senior High Pdlow- 
^ip. 
10:30 A. M. Tnenfav, -PJfayer 



grr/m OP VHB SEA 

CATHOUC cmmcH 

14th ft Artie Circle 
MekelH J> tttftefi. 
t:30 A. M. - 11 :M A. M. Catech* 
iHi claao for diUdrea SalwAvi 
gn^y Masses Winter 8. 10. and 

11. 

0ainMraeaaon 7:30 -9:00 - 10:00 
11:00 and 12:00. 
7:30 P. M. Monday Hovena Serr- 
ied 

f :00 ». M. Monday Infonnatlon 
etasa for AduKa. 
4.00 - 5:00 P. M. and 7:00 8:00 
P. M. Confessions on Saturday. 



2:30 P. M. • Third Mtmday and 

Fourth Momtoy. WMfwn ot the 

Church. 
7:00 P. M. - PoiBrth WMtaesday. 

Mens Club. 
3:30 P. M. Tuesday • BMimie 

Scouts. 
7:30 P. M. Seeond Wednesday • 

Cub Scouts. 
7:30 P. M. WednesAiy • Boy 

Scouts at Scout House. 




CiatlaX Aaarii.8upt. of Chanb 
8ehoi« 

9:«l A. M. - Chwi^ SelMKd ttam 
11:09 A. M. - Umxaag wordiip 
9:00 P. M. - Bvenliw w<n3hip 
7:« P. M. Wednesday - Pn^ar 
and SKudy period 
Wonan's Mini<Huu7 Society meets 
the see<»id MMi^tay in each 
Mmtti at 8:00 P. M. Mn. Sy- 
bil AcseU U iHresldent. 



vwGtt vHA WACH SUN- mm, -mmsmr, Q^^^^^ ^^^ 



msMMMm 



MbaUHKT, 

Virginia Beach 

MethodM ChiBch 



TABnnfACIE 

CBUBCH 

Priiwess Anne, ^m. 
Brr. BieiMrl ■ 
Fltahugh L. Dowdy, i^pt ef 
Church SchooL 

Box 200, Ivn^iaven. Via. 
19:30 A. M. • €1»tf«h SclKHrt ttM« 
1 :30 A. M. on 1st and 3rd Sundays 
Morning worship time 
Methodist Youth Fellowship on al- 
ternate Thursday evenifjga by 
appointment. 



CALVABT FMEiWI'rEBIAlf 
CmiBCM 

Olenrock. Rt. 2. Wwfo nc. Va. 
TlMMM Wedey, A. D., Sapvtr 
Charles E. Parron. Supt. of Churdi 
School 

6:30 P. M. - Pioneer Ftelkwahip 
6:30 P. M. - Youth PeUowAUp 
9:45 A. M. - Church School tUie 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

7:30 P. M. Wednesday - Fn^er 
Meeting. 



vmoiNiA nEACii METmnnsT 

18th Street near Atlantic Avenue 
C. Stanley LaweE, Faslar 
Ai^arey N. Holmes, superinten- 
dent of Church School. 
William Milter, Choir Director. 
9:45 A. M. —Church School with 

classes for all ages. 
11:00 A. M. Morning Worship. 
i 6:00 P. M. —Methodist Youth 
Fellowship 
7:30 P. M. — Evening service. 



UVNlNKf BMPO B BAFTIST 
CHUBCH 

Ixmdon Bridge. Va. 
__ O. Edward ■wbes. Pastor 

Maurice McKenny. Si«>t. of 
Church School. 

10:00 A. M. Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - MwDing worship 
time. 

7:00 P. M. • Aiptist Training 
Union 

9:00 P. M. - Evening worship 
time 



OAUtEE EPISCOPAL CnVIGII 

Edmaad Bertieiey, Faster 

ftaneis M. Williams, Jr.. Supt. 

Ot Church Sehool. J. Doi^las 

Hubard, Ass't.. Mrs. C T SaiM 

fnmary i)epartment. 

9:49 A. M. - Junior - Senior De- 

11:00 A. M. - Nursery-Primary 

Departinent 

9:00 A. M. - Holy Communion 
9:30 A. M. Morning Prayer and 

Sermon 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer and 

Sermon. First Sunday of Month, 

Holy Communion at 11:00 A. M. 
1:00 P. M., Sunday evening • 

Young People's Fellowship, 
thursday in Lent at 7:30 P. M. 

following covered dish supp^ 

in Lent at 6:30 P. M. 
Koly Days arc celebrated at 10:80 

A. M. with Holy Communion. 



FIBST BAPTIST CflCBCI 

35th ft Arctic 
W. O. Bond, Pastor 

9:30 A. M. • Family worship 

9:46 A. M. • Church Sehool time 

7:00 P. M. - Baptist Training 
Oakm 

8:00 P. M. • evening worship 
time 

7:00 P. M. - Each Wednesday- 
Teacher's Meeting 
Third Tuesday -. Brotheikood 

11:00 A. M. - First Thursday • 
W. M. S. Circles General Meet- 
ing 

1:00 P. M. • Cub Scouts call 
the church 



HATGOOD MEMOBIAL 
METHOmST CHOBCH 

Route 1, Bayside, Vtarginia 
Lee Bay BrewB. 
Dr. M. Bagley WallMt, 
Bohool sopt. 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

7:30 P. M. (each Sunday) Metho- 
dist Youth Fellowship 



A MOJEVRf O AMHRM. 

aoBMfme has (tescrttied alan as 
"a believing animal." Certainly 
he is a believer. He is incurab^ 
religious. 

If religious interest ai one kind 
is suppressed, it will socm appear 
in some other guise. Sometimes 
men bow religicm out the fnmi 
door only to welcmne it at the 
back. The Soviets espoused athe- 
ism, then conjured up a new trin- 
ity of Marx, Lenin and Stalin. 
They turned religimi as "the 
opium of the petite." Yet they 
make the most fantastic pnmiises 
to their proqieetive adherents 
and Marx* teaching about the ul- 
timate ideal anarchy his system 
would bring, outdoes any teach- 
ing about heaven. 

Weieame the ftrratiamri 

For a time pe<9le wm^hiped 
science, making that a »ibstitute 
for traditional religion. They be- 
lieved Its gadgets would make 
work unnecessary, that its thera- 
pies would cure all disease and 
that its inventions would satiirfy 
all wants. But science as a reli- 
gious cult is now pretty thorough- 
ly discredited. It claimed too 
much. 

In sharp reactiwi, man's reli- 
gious expression has swung away 
from reas6n and ttie rational. Re- 
cent years have witnessed a mush- 
romning oi strange cults. The 
more chemerlcal their teachings 
and the more eerie their rites, the 
stronger their appeal. There are 
many of these cults and , their 
names are known. Their appeal is 
not confined to the Ignorant. 
Many times they are able to in- 
terest the high^ intelligent and 
the well trained. 

Men are not only returning to 
religion. They are returning to re- 
ligion in its bizarre expressons. 
Search for Something 



There Is a iMrittMl hunger, a 
siMritual grofrfng such aa there 
has iwt been in a generation. The 
evidence accumulates. We see it 
in the millions of alcoholics, elo- 
quent examples of the spiritual 
thirst of our time. We see it in 
the rising tide of mental illness 
whkh si9plles the occupants for 
over half of this country's hospi- 
tal beds. We see it in the passion 
for security which has made an- 
xiety over one's declining years 
almost an obsession. 

C(»nmunism's appeal is this in 
part. It may be that people ac- 
cept CiHnmunism in the cjmical 
hope of what it will get them. But 
there is a ^iritual craving in it, 
too. People are wistfully, eagerly 
seeking something that will fill 
the void. • 

The throngs that followed Hit- 
ler were quick victims ai his mes- 
merism because they were hun- 
gerly seeking a fulfilhnent. 

There are many evidences. Init 
the hunger is one. In a parish I 
formerly served a group of people 
waited on me one day to inquire 
If we might have a prayer meet- 
ing in our church. The request al- 
most stunned me. Churches had 
been dropping prayer meetings 
from their schedule for years. 
Here were church pe<q>le asking 
if they might have one. There Is 
a new day in church work as 
many of us have learned. 
WhMt? 

There is a return to religion. 
It is not a question of whether 
we shall have a faith. The only 
question is: Which faith will it 
be? 

St. Paul gave an answer that 
deserves consideration. "There are 
many 'gods' and many 'lords' " he 
wrote. (How tme that is!) "Yet 
for us there is one God. the Fath- 
er, from whom are all things and 



ttaroo^ lAma we edst, mid ona 
Lmd. Jeaos Christ, thro^rh whoos 
are an thingi and Uvough whom 
we e«ist." 

Why should we seek an answer 
man eampUx and blnrre? To 
meet Christ in personal encounter 
— to nnd in Him cleansing and 
guldMic^ ~ this Is to discover Uie 
fulfUtBimt of life. The psycho- 
path Hitler came to bestride the 
wwld. The Communists, cuinning 
and diaiwilcal. cmne to tyrannise 
and exirtoR the world. Christ has 
ctrnie to save the world. Cults may 
come and cults may go. but He 
goes on forever — a saving, heal- 
ing power. In Him there is no 
hangover, no wretched aftermath 
of dlsillusionl Seek and find — In 
Km. 



LVTHEBAN CHUBCHI 
M1880VBI SYNOD 

tommunity House. Virginia Seach* 

Virginia 
Paul A. Plawin, Pastor 
8:00 A. M. - Church Services 



FIBST, ASSEMBt^Y OF OOD^ 

Woodlawn Ave. ft 2m6 St. Ext. 
Rev. T. Burton Pierce. Jr.. Pas- 
tor 

10:00 A. M. - Churot sehool time 

11:00 A. M. - MomMg worship 

7:30 P. M. - Evangelistic Service. 

7:30 P. M. - W ednesday - Bible 

Study. 

7:30 P. M. - Friday - Christ's 
Ambassadors, Youth Service. 



LTNNHAVEN FBESBTrTEBIAN 
CmiBCH ^ 

Lynnhaven Village 

Rev. Bayawnd C. FiUton 

Mr. J. W. Cake. Jr., Supt. of 

Church School 
10:00 A. M. • Church Sehool time. 
11:00 A. M. - Morning woranip 
time. 

6:30 P. M. - Youth Fellowship 
6:30 P. M. - Pioneer Fellowship 
7:30 P. M. - Evening worship 
time. 



MUL 



CHAS. 



HIRTZ TV 

aoiNran Bria^v 



Opsn to 9:00 

' Bo9tS«rvico, Trado-im, Rtnfak 
Tshtvioion ami AppliancM 



Phw 25S0 



EMMANUEL EFI8COFA1 

cmnGB 



PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY 



tr. JOHN'S BAPTIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 

W. i. Meade. D. D. 

(Pastoral Supply) 

Hr. P. Gregory. Supt. of Church 
Sehool. '- 

(0:00 A. M. - Church School time. 

11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

6:00 P. M. - Weekly Service 
Baptist Training Union. 

ytromen's Missionary Union meets 
First Wednesday. 10:00 A. M., 
(After First Sunday) 

iTew Sunday School Bldg. Built 
and dedicated in 1953 (Nursey. 
Primary Junior and Intermedi- 
ate Department meet at 10:00 
A. M. 



I 

I ■ 

J 



SALEM METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Va. 
Rev. Richard H. Skapland 

llr. William L. Spence. Supt. of 
Church School. Princess Anne 

11:00 A. M. Each Sunday - Church 
Bcho<^ time. 

10:00 A. M. each Sunday - Morn- 
ing worship time. 

Methodist Youth Fellowship on al- 
ternate Sundays in evening ses- 
sion. 



TflAUA • LTNNHAVEN CHARGE 
(METHODIST) 

Oceana. Va. 
E. E. Cox. Supply Pastor 

Russell Bowne. Supt. of Church 
School. 
9:45 A. M. - Church School time 

11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. Each Sunday at Thalia. 
3:00 P. M. First and third Sun- 
days at Lynnhaven. 

M. Y. F. 7:00 P. M. Coir practice 
7:30 Monday evening 

Meeting official b(»rd. First Wed- 
nesday 8:00 P. M. at Church, 
Board Christian Education, 
fourth Wednesday 8:00 P. M. 
Church. 

W. S. C. S. Second Thursday 
each month. 



Kemmvlile, Va. 

Rev. Aleaaoaar Eraser 

Mr. Morris Ai'tef, Supt. of Church 

School 
10:00 A. M. - Church School time. 
8:00 A. M. • Holy Communion 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer with 

sermon 
11:00 A. M. Holy Communion with 
sermon on first Sunday. 
9:00 P. M. Wedneday During Lent 
Evening worship time. 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Episcopal) Laskin Road 
Rev. Henry C. Barton. Jr. 

Lt. Comdr. O. R. Berkiley. Supt. 
of Church School. 
8:00 a. m.— Holy Communion 
9:45 a. m.— Church School 
9:45 a. m.— Adult study group 
9:45 a. b. —Nursery, kinderg'rt'n 

11:00 a. m.— Morning worship 
6:00 p. m.— Y. P. Fellowship 

Special services as announced 



i, ) .w i iL ' «■ " 



^leef^^iaSSeA P 



SIE 




431 GRANIY ST. 
NORFOLK 



327 HIGH STKEET 
KNITSMOUTH 



441 CHURCH ST. 
NORFOLK 

OHNtAIUROAY Mill 



CHAROI ACCOUNTS INVITID 



OCEAN PARK CHAPEL 

Rt. 1, Box 83, Virginia Beach, Va. 
Rev. W. Leonard Morphy. D. D. 
Mrs. Winston Athey, Supt, ot 

Church School. 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 

time. 



CHARITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay Va. 
John W. Morrison. Pastor 

Fred B. Harrell. Supt. of Church 
School. 

10:00 A. M. Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 



KBMFSVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH i 

RT. 2 Norfolk. Va. 
KkSXSUa B. BLOUNT 
RT. 2. Box 287. Norfolk, Va. 
W. R. Pierce, Church Sdiool supt.. 
1:45 A. M. -Church School time 
8:41 A. H. - 11 :00 A. M. Morning 
worrtiip xsmt 
9:99 P. M. . Evening worship time 
7:00 P. M. - B. T. U. 
ftttth Pellowdi^ alter the Bve- 
tttait wmAlp 



SCOTT Memorial 

METHODIST CHURCH 

Courthouse Blvd.. Oceana, Va. 
Rev. W. N. Raney 
R. P. Wright, Sunday School Supt 
8:00 A. M. - Morning Worship 
11:00 A. M. - Morning Worship 
9:45 A. M. - (3 Nursery Classes) 
11:00 A. M. - (2 Nursery Classes) 
6:30 P. M. - M. Y. F. Sunday 
7:00 P. M. - Saturday Intermed- 
iate Fellowship 
8:00 P. M. - Evening worship 
Cub Scout Pack 62 Boy Scout 
Troop 62, Fridays 7:30 P. M. 
8:50 ft 9:50 A. M. - S'nd'y School 



OLD DONA'nON EFtSCUFilk. 
CHURCH 

Rt. 1. Box 63 B. Bayside. Va. 
Rev. Beverley D. "racker, Jr. 

Mr. Robert L. Beale. Supt. of 
Church School. 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
8:00 A. M. Holy Communion; 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer 
7.30 p. m Young People's Fellow- 
ship 
7:30 P M. - Evening Prayer 



NIMMO MBtflODIST CHURCH 

Princess Antw. Va. 
Rev. Rtekmri B. Sh^^irf 

Mr. D. Murray Malbon. Supt. at 

(%urch School. Ocwna, Va. 
10:30 A. M. - Church Schotri Ume 
11:30 ft M. on 2iid and 4th %m- 
txi - MNiUnc 



EAST OCEAN VIEW 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Ninth St. and Pleasr.it Ave. 
East Ocean View 
R. Allen Brown, Pastor 
W. E. Allmond,"Supt. of Church 
School 

9:30 A. M. - Church School 
11 :00 A. M. - Morning worship 
6:30 P. M. Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 P. M. Senior - High Fellow- 
ship 

8:00 P. M. Evening Service, fea- 
turing Youth Choir 
6:00 P. M. ^Tuesdays - Fellow- 
ship Supper 

7:00 P. M. Tuesdays Prayer serv- 
ice and Bible study 



Monnt Olive Baptist Onreli 

Rev W. P. Jones, Pastor 
J. W. Sharpe. Supt. of Church 
adiool. 

9:30 A. M. Church School time 
11:30 A. M. - Morning worship 

f :ro P. M. - EvNilng wonUlp 



Our Customers Were Not Incon- 
venienoed Last Week When 
Hurricane Hazel Struck Virginia 
Beacii. Tliey Were Cooking Witii 
GAS Riglit Tiirougli Hazel And 
You Can Be Prepared For Hur- 
ricane Irene. Just Call Us And 
Become A Satisfied User Of Gas 



CALL US TODAY 

VIRGINIA BEACH GAS CORP. 



e9^ lwtMliy*IBRV 9IRCV 



1713 «Bi 2979 



Mb^Mifttff 

The Rev. Reginald W. Eastman, 
rector of the Ware Bplseopal 
Chun* of Gloucester, will con- 
duct service at ttie Eastern E^ore 
Chapel on Laskin Road this com- 
ing Sunday. October 24. He will 
celebrate the Holy Communion at 
8:00 a. m. and will conduct morn- 
ing prayer and sermon at II a. m. 

The Rev. Mr. Eastman Is a for- 
mer rector of Galilee Episcopal 
Church and minister in charge of 



Baatem fStasn Cbaiiel. 

On the ^n(te]m Octtiber 31. 
Iifovenrtier 7 and Itovember 14 no 
8:00 a. m. services of Holy Com- 
munion win be held at Eastern 
Shore Chapel. The service will be 
resumed on Sunday. November 21. 



Prayers Asked 
During Week For 
United Nations 



Thijs week. October 18-24, has 
been designated United Nations 
Week. The Layman's Movement 
for a Christian World has asked 
all Christian people to pray ev- 
ery day at 10.30 a. m. toe the 
United Nations and the Cause for 
World Peace.' 

A cMnmunlty-wlde service will 
be held tomorrow, Friday. October 
22, at 11 a. m. in the Galilee Epis- 
copal Church. 

Mr. Wallace Haynes. associate 
director of the International 
Christian Leadership organiza- 
tion and Its Breakfast Clubs of 
men. will be the ^leaker. Hajmes 
spends two-thirds of every year 
in Europe and has led to the de- 
velopment of many groups In oth- 
er countries. He will tell much of 
great interest about what is hap- 
pening in Europe. The members 
of all churches are most cordially 
in\iited to attend. 



RoYivalill 
CiMrchOrGMf 

Revival s«rvlces are now being 
held at the Church of God. at 620 
14th. Street. Rev. Paul J. Eure is 
pastor of the church, with Rev. 
Eaule -McCain as evangelist. "The 
services are held nightly begin- 
ning at 7:^. featuring full gospel 
preaching and singing. 



Eucnuc 



large and Small appliance Repairing 
Electric Stipplies and Materials — Electric Contracting 

SALES 

Deep Freeze te Wg e raiew »mI Areezen • Apex washers 

EsBNe rm^h 

AR Types of LigM Vlicfwes 
606 • 17th Sfra«f - Phone Va. Beach 1105 



Flowers win keep longer if the 
leaves below water are removed. 
Decaying vegetable matter poi- 
sons the water. 




OUS-DAT DETELOPllfO 

ERLAItGIM -• COnriRG - ni0TOSTATS 

ciUffiiiA SALES k mm, 

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SIMMOMS 

CAMERA CENTER a PHOTO SERVICE 
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roRTiurr wA commercial PHorooRAmY 

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ROBBBT DUOAM 

London Bridge. Va. 
Phone 2646-J 



JEWELRY REPAIRS ENGRAVING 

Elgin All Leading Name Brand Watches Oruen 

Longlnes Georgeous Diamonds Bulova 

Illinois Especially Selected Jewelry 

Hamilton for "Mi-Lady" 



fiennts 
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2022 Atlantic Avenue 
Phone 1746 



MRiii Air Condliloiwd, tool 




It's Park AviMUB-«iAitT with cimtinental styl- 
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caigo space. It's a long-distanoe family car with 
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R goea op to 30 miks «m a gallcm! ItY Air 
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"CROSS COUNTRY" 
STATION WAOON 

An Amari6an Motors Value 
Get the facts at your Nash Dealer] Read 
the New Cm X-Ray of 16 kedii^ makes. 




Walt Disney now on TelevisiM. but na Im^ ntnMiawl l| im Ihil feiln. (OmmiI. ki nttim). 

VIRGINIA BEACH NASH, INC. 




907 nth STREET 



TELEPHONE 2812 










Soektf 

llmii ruge fen) 



Mr. and Mrs. William H. Cole 
nd daughter, Suaan, have re- 
umed fnnn Albuquerqae, If. M., 

and are spending some time with 

Mrs. Cole's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 

James O. Kontopanos, at their 

' ome in Dnkhom Parlt. 

* • « 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Taylor 

11 leave next Tuesday for a 3- 

ek trip to the West Coast. Cto 

'Ir return they will visit Mrs. 

itylor's sister and brother-in-law, 

3r. and Mrs. Frank McLean, at 

,helr home in Jacksonville, Ala. 

• • • , . 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Adding- 
ton and their son, Joseph C. Ad- 
Mngton, Jr., who have been a>end- 

g the summer at their cottage 
-1 71st Street, returned last week 
» "Cedar Cove Farm," Great Neck 
'oad, where they will spend the 
inter. Mr. and Mrs. Addington 
^ad as their guests last weekend 
lelr son-in-law and daughter, I^. 
'illiam Passano, Jr., USMC, and 
Irs. Passano, from Camp Le- 

eune, N. C. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Harris 
Ashland, Va.. arrived yeSter- 
y to attend the marriage df 
iss Ann Leighton Simmons and 
e Rev. Henry Barton, which will 
ke place tomorrow evening at 

astern Shore Chapel. 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Albright 
nd young daughter, Joanne Al- 
right, arrived Sunday from Bal- 
•more to visit Mrs. Albright's 
aother, Mrs. Warfield Leeke, and 
./fir. Leeke, at their home on Ave- 




Jr. 

child. 



8k& #iiDim A. mam, 
the birth of a tfetott 
firal diraihter, Ann 
m W^ednesday, 
teitfber 29. at liew York I^ing-Sn 

1ft*. MMn is the former Mm 
BBrtMmi Jtean Bvl draghter at 
Dr. nut Un. Pind Dkvson Bui. 
(tf Vlrsiiiis Beaeh. 



Shipoenta at M ew nwh it M the 
United States ftas Qmada in 
1963 amounted to 85 per cent ot 
their total newsiffint production. 



tm0miiiittm$tm 




tana <tf 



am rmr. tlw amafmm ima moA 
atmgk ttMtllaee emtat* on Mtm 
or Blaceao of nbBe itcwft 



Glowering witches, Mowling black cats, grinning pumpkins and cor* 
prisingly happy little bats — these cardboard cut-outs, available almost 
everywhere, make most effective and inexpensive decorations fvr ywa 
Hallowe'en party. 

Cup cakes, decorated with these same symbols of the night of pranks^ 
will carry out the theme of your decorations and delight the BnaH fry. 
Cup cakes, or other light food might be enough to serve witk a gsod 
beverage. 

After a session of playing gnnes, ducking for apples and trying Ut 
bite that elusive apple on a string, nothing will be as popular m goo^ 
refreshing drinks. Glasses of pale my ginger ale and grape jmce^ jUfaE^ 
lialf and naif, will meet with ttie approval of your young gnertSb Ginger 
ale, by itself, icy cold and bobbHng, is always a refreshing drink. 

Here is an excellent combination of fruit juices to eaml^ witft 
ginger ale for a children's party. 

rnrit Ginger BfeAcy 

1 cup pineapple juice i cup apple juice 

1 cup grape juice ^ cup sugar syray 

'/& cup lemon juice Pale dry ginger ale 

Combine fruit juices and sugar syrup, blending well. Divide amoiig 
eight tall glasses, pouring over ice eiAes. Fill glasses with pale dry 
ginger ale. 



nue E. Mr. Albright returned to 
Baltimore Monday and Mrs. Al- 
bright, and daughter are spending 
a week here. They will be accom- 



Sfgnib Look ^4. 



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• Stop in today and have 
our expert mechanies put 
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• Specialized equipment 
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DESOTO - Fn-YMOUTH 



510 17 ST. PHONE V<V. BEACH 324 



Summer Check-up 

WE COVER ALL 

THSES IMPORTA.VT 

I'OINTS 

Change lubrication to 
eofllct grade for cool 
weather driving . . . 
Check entire electrical 
sj'stem . . . Test bralies 
. . . Inspect fuel lines 
. . . Clean spark plugs 
. . . Clean and flash 
cooling system . . . Serv- 
ice battery . . . Check 
i K n i't 1 o n ... Inspect 
steering . ... 



panied home by Mrs. Leeke. 

* • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Wade Komegay 
I left last Saturday for a motor 
I trip through the Smoky Moun- 
tains and will visit relatives hi 
Asheville, N. C. They win spend 
the weekend in Durham and will 
, attend the Duke-IVC State fooUMD 

game on Saturday. 

! • * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Mervil Lownsbiiry 
arrived Sunday from ToleOo, OMo. 
to attend the wedding o>f their 
son, John Lyman Lownsbury, and 
Miss Grace Dgwell Atkinson, to 
. take place Saturday evenliig at 
Oalilee Episcopal Church. "JOiey 
are guests at the Sh- Walter Mo- 
tel. 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. CKmion Tyltt 
spent last weekend in Chartottes- 
villfe and visited their daughter, 
Mi» Bruce Tyler, who Is a stu- 
dent at St. Ann'a flebool, and at- 
tended the VfrglnM-tndt fdotbaU 

game on Saturday. 

j . « » * 

! lilrs. Joe Rii^ers^ itrs. CtarlaQd 

Tiftot, Mrs. 3. C aiBimtt Ham 

Mrs. Alice Woods spent last Fri- 
day on a tour of homes on the 
James River. 

* * • " 

I Mr. and Mrs. John f. JoUey 
spent last weekend in Petersburg 
l-and attended the VPI-Universlty 
of Richmond football game Sat- 
urday In Richmond. 

* * % 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Syer, Jr., 
spent last weekend in Alexandria 
and visited their son, John Sal- 
lard Syer, who is a student at 
Episcopal High School. 



Mrs. James C. Satterfield, who 
has been visiting her parents, 
Captain Charles P. Oreene, USN, 
(ret.) and Mi-s. Oreene, at their 
home in Birdneck Point, has left 
for Washington, where she will 
join Mr. Satterfield and with him 
return to their home in Louis- 
ville, Ky. Mr. Satterfield recently 
completed a course at Oxford 
University, England, under the 
scholarship of the Brown it Wil- 
liamson Tobacco Company. 
* • * 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence B. 



ISNOWA 
STRAIGHT 
BOURBON 
WHISKEY 

5 YEARS OLD 

•a05 'IS, 

N./4/5QT. 

National Dutdleis Proclacti Coxporation, New York, N. Y. • S6 Ftool 




VMd fteney hn left ftr his 
ham ait m. Thottaa. Oiilan», 
CmmOt. after Ttatttef Ma bramer 
and atme-m-MW. Mr. atitf Sfrs. 
ThMBas Bdmvd nmn, a* their 
h(»ne in KcaoaviUe. 

• « • 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Tucker 
have retomed to fihetar hooie on 
Lake Store Drive after vMtlng 
Mr. and Mrs. John S. Rixey at 
their farm, "Horseshoe," near 
Culpepper. Va. 

• • • 

Mr. aaid Mrs. BK^ MdVoy Dun- 
can, Jr.. of Richmond, were the 
recent guests of Mr. Duncan's 



9-n, mn. 
Inl sDlv f^M 
m kr eiMfto A. 



IVothlng new under the sun? 
There are aiqmnunately ISO.OM 
I patent ap^teatiMis in the Patent 
> Office awaiting processing. 



CALL 

LIIBSLEY OIL CO. 

TROIIU 20S ""^ 



data. TbaX 

is 30 per cent worn than in 19M. 

A ftarthcr Inert aar la opeeted In 

1959, i^eo aimiA «4C MlBlMl wlH 

be vent tor ¥ijmb mSn of caa- 

struetioii. 

Steel ctmnamtkM fat tiw 39,- 
000 miles of road^btiUi&ig ia 19S3 
was l.£W.0OO tons. larger in the 
form of concrete reinforeing steel. 



taOw 
OoBiBlfMria 




•Vttt 



OB the 

every aUHott 

Mghwajr < 

of apimHittwt^ SMMiV i 

PCT Btile built. 

of oiglneering, 

and t^ignx-ia-'WKt. 



tiJB% Oeorge VI 
6, 1953. 



MY AMD 



NiOHf SBIVICI 



isso fvm. OK 



MeW§ CCMTHE 

2222 AAMtfr AfC 



MEW^AmiS 



MAO>lZlNtS 



POODtr SOMV 






FROM 





THIS LAMP 



A. 



anew way of life 




LIGHT'S DIAMOND JUBILEE wlebrates Thomas Edison's 

invention of the first practical electrie light bulb, from which 

came luA only the wonders of the Electrical Era . . . but an 

industry which has strengthened, immeasurably, the American 

tradition of huainest-management and invulor-mmerahip. 

For the lamp was only the beginning. It remained for Ediaon 
to find a better filament, improve the dynamo, baild a central 
power station and design a complete system of prodaetlon 
and distribution. Had it not been for the financial backtaig ot 
investors and good basiness general^ip, Edison's lamp mi^ 
easily have remained just an interestinglaboratory experiment 

In the peffi 75 years, electricity has betn put to work ... to 

make life more &)hvenlent, in the home ... to ease the 

drudgery of farm work ...to raise the production and earning 

power of people in mills, shops, factories. Electricity has 

created entire new industries employing millions of people. It 

has given us many new products and made possible their taaaa 

production. Electricity is part of our ships, planes, trains. It 

is a vital instrument to science and medicine. It' protects our 

nation through radar, it is a strong tool in our national defense. 

Men free to invest their time, talents and resources will 

continue to explore new ways in which electricity can serve 

more people better. Great as the role of electricity is in our own 

Jives, it will be even greater in the lives of generations to come. 




VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY 




1# 



vimx9/iw^m$m-mm,jmimm^^ocmmm^n50 



f 






m 

wtaieh was 
Prtaeeas ilii^ 
€kt^ 39^ UBtvemry 
at the Pine lYee taut 
hemiSi spcAe In- 
Ml "Respraslble Uvliur" 
frtfe eootriboted a groap 
nice it is 
«Bd Itts. couples con- 
M each others 



Ranell Chase and Mrs. A. 
M. Jgfcntetf were two (rf the real- 
p rofieaBl onal moctela ahomiag 
Be Wltoon's stunning Fall 
to the interested young 
wives at the Brwiy Point 
Uai Thursday. "Jappy" 
her platinum-lovely hair-do 
I Chris with her sleek, chie au- 
tresses, always bring forth 
and "ahs" when they sttp 



<mt (81 a loeal runwi^, Oi^Te 
I that professional! 

Jenny Ofixm Coetio recent hap- 

I pf BMimwe takra twr out of the 

; local modeling fashion picture buti 

\ we'U wager, it wod^ be long be- 

I fore the Richmond ladies who at- 

^ tend shows there will be seeing 

the fair Jenny «m their fashion 

runways, now that she's moved 

to Richmond. We'U all miss her. 

Slie has great poise and fashion 

know-how seldom found in one 

model. 

When Ivy Baker Priest comes 
to Norfolk on Nov. 19, to be the 
speaker at the first annual classi- 
fied service wcanen's clubs din- 
ner, at the Nansemond, it will be 
hDr last speaking engagement b 
fore the holidays, aie told yroir 
'< All^t>ee, on the phone last Satur- 
day, that she can't wait to came 



tiCENSED BONDEL 

411 Type* of Ibvssf^fion — $hf?<tly Confkfanlial 

Dr«CTIVE AND ^ROTKTIVE AGfNCY 
$p«cial f6^t9 ServiM - 14 Y«w«' hiptfnence 

VInrfNM «*-«•». WiweM Mmt Conaiy and «ate of Vh^Mi 
mh ml w AsnrHiled Aawftom DdeelHre At-cneies, Master PjeltcMy 
iWfii Itnirl Service, r w>f«a»!aiia l Deteclh-e Asmciallor of Vin^jAa, 
fTlghtj kjcfe Cllai»!»er of Commatt — ^N.ifcry P*l*r 

XimA.UllHii,Owmr Hiotm: Va. tM^fi1160 



back to flUs oca bt e aua e wwy- 
(n« WM so wondarfUl kai cordial 
to her, her ctaughter Pat Prlef 
aiul her family when they were iril 
here for the SUring Aialea Festi- 
val. Ivy, iMty-treasurer of theae 
United States, is just as cwnfort- 
<»ble to know as an old shoe is to 
have atKMit. The Virginia Beach 
- Norfolk Sttfoi^lmlst Club wiU be 
co-hoste3»8 at this eveM with 
the Pilot Club and Quotal Club of 
Norfolk. Bertha Lee Temple, of 
JUnlier Road, president of the Sor- 
optlmists, Mai^uerite Nunnally 
Brick, president of the Quota 
Club, and your Alisbee, jn'nident 
of the Pilot Club, will be the co- 
hcstesses of tlw event 



WHO DOESN T KNOW SHORE DRIVE INN? 



Many llionmids «l Tidewater reafdeirfs rhH Sh«r« Wrihre 
Inn and tniay oar oat-of-thb-world steaks with blgli ««■- 
yOments. Whenever a new gaest Irlea onr steaks he not only 
eMnes back again and again bat he inspires bis friends to 
(onK down and see os. That proves that Shore Drive Im 
h the ontstanding steak bonsa of the Tidewater area. If yoi 
vMt the Shore Oriv*i Inn stop and see as again. If yo« dM 
a«t. don't deprive yonrself of a real treat for a filet nlgnon. 
•r any "ttaer of oar fall line of line steaks. 

Onr ban«aet room win aceommindate Op to 10f persona 
with the same best aasHty of food and with the iL.o&t rea- 
sonable prices. Give m a chance to serve year group on a 
day's notice. Jnst call Norfoft 639831. 



Jo^ce Fukon On 
Honor List 

M^ss Jt^rce Palmer Fulton, 
daughter of Col. and Mrs. Robert 
P. Fulton of 209 Oriole Drive, 
Bird Neck Point. Virginia Beach, 
and a senior at Snith College has 
been named to the Dean's List at 
Smith College for having main- 
tained an academic average of 
"B" or better during the last col- 
lege year. Named to the Dean's 
I^st were 13S members oS the 
sophomore class, 141 members of 
the junior class, and 140 members 
of the senior class. 

For outstanding aca<temic rec- 
ords, 14 members of the sopho^ 
more class. 21 members of the 
junior class, and 24 members of 
the senior class were named as 
the First Group Scholars at ^nith. 
Eleven seniors were elected to 
junior membership in the Smith 
College ch^ter of Phi Beta Kap- 
pa, national honorary scholastic 
society. 





"iMttHfly." ko ! 


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pte M kffled te 


tMHK nnjUliii^i 


durlat tte Imrbii 


«t tiplllglil. 


dHfeMM nad d 


knr 


B tkui ans 


klltod to saeh ■ 


Mil 


*Bbi dunar 


OtfOgtA. 






"Aadttla flKt 


)M 


ite #Tdk dMWV 


s^piillgaiil irtmi 


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is L'UIISt^ 1 St* 


that Ins drivBc 


is 


dMo ^fter 


the hows of &m 


itoi 


•SB.** 



^MJVMMMUMM MMBMC 







Let us bake a 

CUSTOM STYLt!7 
CAKE 

for your 

WEDDING 
WEDDIMQ PaRIY 

or 
SPECIAL OCCASION 

It COSTS NO MORE 




Specia 

COFFEE CAKE . . . . 38c 
Barbour^s Bakery 

OPEN DAILY UNAIL 10:00 P. M. - - OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY 
202 Sevent&'nth Street Telephone 2643 



FuU 

6 years 



old 



IQ40 






HICKORY 




imm 



Soroptimists 
Hear Reports 

Soropttanist International held 
their business meeting at the 
Downtown Club, Fairfax Hotel, on 
October 11th at 6:^0 P. M. Re- 
ports were given by the Delegates 
who recently attended the South 
Atlantic Regional Conference held 
at the Robert E. Lee Hotel, Win- 
ston Salem, N. C. 

The group went on record- to, at- 
tend the Americas Town Meeting 
of the Air at the Center Theater, 
October 26ih, and to dispense 
with our regular dinner meeting 
held at the Princess Anne Coun- 
try Club. 

The group will hold a Project 
party known as a "Shipwreck par- 
ty" October 23rd, at the Ameri- 
can Legion Barge 40 and 8 on 
Front Street, along side the Old 
Washington Steamer Dock. There 
will be a dinner followed by danc- 
ing, games and fun. Tickets may 
be obtained from members only. 



Slow Down And 
Slay Alive Says 
Chief Johnson 

"When the glow goes, whether 

you're strictly by hoof or on 
wheels, dig jrourself the most, 
man, and cut that chassis juice 
or you'll be a real gone"! 

This cryptic Wt of advice in 
teen-talk was given today by 
Reeves E. Johnson, Chief of the 
Virginia Beach Police Depart- 
ment. 

Roughly translated, it means. 
"When you walk or drive after 
sundown be cautious, take it easy 
i if you want to stay alive." 

I While Chief Johnson used* the 
current vemaculkr^ young peo- 
iple, his comment Is intended for 
i people of all ages, he said. 

! . "Nighttime is dangerous in i 
■traffic," he said. "Our Governor's 
j Highway Safety Committee esti- 
mates that the mileage death rat" 
' in an average year is two to thr? e 
times as great at night as in 
^ daylight." 

! This is the reason, he said, f-r 
the special emphasis given to th- 
theme "Night Traffic Hazards" 
in the October Traffic safety prr 



gram being conducted toeaUsr W 
his department and th« Oover- 

'nar's Highway %fety Comnttttee. 

I The month-long iirosmn ha« 
been planned. J(dm80n said, tr 



"Ba MBK," Us an^ '^mm ^M 
hsir oTsB ortMninMlraMI trsflte 
dea^is oeMsTCd at ■iglit.'' 



or an to tte boon of 5 to • fM. 
^11 Oiler JUhmmm. or dl Istal 
teaffle aeei*Bto lasl year, one 
out or flva oeeanatf dartw liieK 
ttarsa iMNVSk 





mxMKtmA aim accocaitsfi for 
Oam 41 p«r e«it of tlw tirtal 
of aU irte^ eoanwed in hlghw«9 
eoastriKtlaa durtae 1S63. tMA 
■ted was iHSd «ort» in bridiSB, 
wwpassBs sad tinted roadways. 
It boeloded K-beama, I-beamii, 
chwmnls Mid tatmeA {^tes. 

Msre ttaa «2 per cent oi tha 
steel reported used la hi^way^ 
test year was "retaafareHic steel." 
The two priaeipal kxemt were 
concrete iciaioretBff bars and 
welded wire falHlc. 

The iH8poae of steel relitf'fMTe- 
ircnt in the fDm of bars (M* fsb>- 
rie, is to eo«b«l ehe AMraiation of 
cracks pfo dae e d in iMurdened con- 
crete t^ wai i fii s ni im n ehanaes and 
the poiminng of trafTie. 9y hold- 
ing the eracfk widths to a mint- 
mum, the stei^ prevents the pave- 
ment fin»s breaking op. 



fte, 



"PRBither dilwra Mr 
can see as wei afWr suntfema, 
said, "and UMy MMB 
tor their redaced vtolMfk «tfh in- \ 
enmtA tma/Om W they ara i». 
avokl aeeldei^'* | 

The beat advae ta angr aWitl 
tttw baffle sKoathMi. CMef Ji^a- I 
son said, id eenCatnad te the Oe- 1 
tober slocaa oT the VlrglBa B ea eh j 
Pttbee fiepMrtaMMt and the cfov- . 
emor's BclMray flaieif Oowarit' I 
tee: "Cut Tonr S^eed alter Dark." [ 



MftVIS Mi KITCIII 

GENERAL INSURANCE 

ITtN a PACIFIC PHONE VA. BEACH :j63 4 
Have You Pakf Yoor foff Taxes? 



MA teaNj (irp. 



ktAi tstxrt 
2808 Atlantic Avenue 



GtNtltAl INSUKANCi 

TelepHon* 3177 



A C • ! » I L 1 ' . /. 



In 1990 I'eter Mihuit purchased 
Manhattan Island from the In- 
dians for $24 worth of trinkets. 



Plan For Future 

(Continued from Page Nine) 

th'rd being the beginning of spe- 
cialty planting." 

Mrs. P. O. Barham, arrang'p- 
ments chairman, announced red 
r'bboRs were won by Mrs. C. M. 
H?\i and Mrs. P. O. Barham; blue 
"'bbons by Mrs. B| K. Lindeman 
'ind Mrs. M. T. Tarrall, Jr.; yel- 
low by Mrs. Walton Saunders and 
!Told by Mrs. Barham. 

Mrs. P. H. Allen and Mrs. J. O. 
Trafton won blue ribbons and Mrs. 
S. V. Boykin won a gold ribbon 
fcr hort'cultural specimens. 

Judges were Mrs. E. A. Hoff- 
meistsr and Mrs. Clinton Wood- 
house. 



ENJOY UTMOST SHAVING 
f45F AND CONVfHt^f(C^ 

Gillette 

Super-Speed RAZOR 



WITH BLUI BIADI 

DISPENSER AND 

STYMNI CASI 




LAST 
TIMES 
TONrrE 
OCT. 21 



SAT. 
OCT. 11.23 



SUN. 
MON. 

OCT. 24-2! 



TUES. 
Wed. 

OCT. 26-28 



VA.BEACH 



Gaty C«o|«# — Oract UiMf 



lUadalirii iloM — tkfm flmkt 
Stete Caeiuaa — Vbgiala Qfy 



Mag CtaHkt — tktM WjMa 



"WHIN WOiif iDd£UD|» 

"lANCY l»ANf r 
Sob Ho|ie u. Ukm im 



ttATMB, THBATm|g 

FRrDAY 6 SATURDAY 
TOBOaTh* GKEAT 

CHARLES DRAKE -:-:- KARIN BOOTH 

Marshall Of C«dar Rock 

SUNDAY & MONDAY 

Bounty Hunter 

RANDbtPH SCOTT -:-:- MARIE WINDSOR 

ItUBDAY -WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY 

Down Thr«6 Dark Stroetft 

iRODERICI^ CRAWFORD 4i^:- RUtH ROMAN 



•«i*M( 





Wm Mmtni mlililirs ciim ti ciD 

Meet and greet them hi the hill 
With micome words Hiey love to hear 
Have some ftbsX Blue RMion Beer . . . 





fimtt 

iMtr twved onywftertl 

tlRGlNIABEVtRAGECO 



mnes 

9f 

You can really relax when your valuables and 
important papers are inside our vault, bank- 
safeguarded against theft and destructioii. 
They're safeguarded against misplacement too 
— you always know where they ars. 

Safe Deposit Boxes here rent for jiBt t fc# 
peiuiies a wtek. May we tesetvt OM for ywF 

r 

mmk of ^ttsinin Wtu^ 

"PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY'S HOME -OWNED BANK" 
Member Federal I^Mnl Insmtncft Ow y s r ittt i i 

VA% INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 

MAIN OP^lCE and BANK BY AUTO SERVICE - PACIFIC and 31 st STRKT 
BRANCH BANK - ATLANTIC and 1 8tb STRBET 



BACH THVATRR 

Aifatiflc Av«: af 21th St., VlrfiiHln tteach •"• 



TODAYS l*IDAY> SATURDAY 




SUNDAY ^' MONDAY ^ TUESDAY 




I ''^hiAibcenateepiiig \ 
X inmybadr / 

DICK I DEIilE 
Mmi I REYNOLDS 

tTlCHNtCOLOR W\ 



J^%e^ 



MNI PRANCII 







NmI WEDNESDAY + THURSDAY 
FRIDAY + S.^TURDAY 




JAMES 

mCHCOCKS. 

EAR vmmovt 

MM ' DirccWd by ALFRED iWTCHOOCK - ScrMnpby by JO:^N MICHAEl hMMS 
■HR Cm mi taea ren •< conmii wooikck - • huuki^nj miuii ^^k 

m 



/ • 



I 

■^ 



mm 



^M 



Jlf-" 




^VIRGINIA BEACH SUN-NEWS I 



MHaMMHi 




SERVING VRKSINIA'S FASTEST GROWING COUNTr 



1^ 



VOIUMI Kim. m. 43 



TAfiPHONE 1877 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1954 



Classified Ads ^«y DMdendii 



5cCOl>y-l3«l 




HMftfCfMli 



tioa. 



to 

fey BSw iWipin 'Utit col^' 

Mtmi ill ■ A^.Alk^^B.^1^ b^ ^m^^M.^J^ 

wMMn BimHPv BB IMfMK. 

TIM nmres rnwiM hmw rno' 
eew ilnw CMnUr k iir 
iy M jwrfdi CH y far a w 

coDiiruetloft in Utt MiMty vifloMI 
• fl3.3l8.«l» iitt aattdrtMl An^ 
tev tht VMl ■iM' flonOMk 1b iHof' 
1am C»f tMt ngmt MWltd 911.'- 

te residcatiti haOStnt Ptistttti 
Anw Count]' dioMd aiM-BKintli 
▼atae Mtal .«« StIAltJM as 

MTkiMt fl^MJM far NorfMc 
cur. 

r. 



MEW MmO TOim HEIE 



LOTUS FESmrjIL COMMITRE 



I 




fMlMtoi w ii Ik* mKt ikn- 



Me 



llMrt Iht ttmaitt 
ribNH liMt 



frtM. 



• y«w «««, UumtA 



flttMtfl lif llM 
y«M, Mt MM iMllt • 

iiMrtat« trf «r 

f . W. Cox, coooty MhMl foper- 

Ifltendent, mumMfiicd llw sttiui- 

tlon bjr saybw all of Uw M«ni«i- 

\mti MUocdt «re dttwr iOled to 

SBity or oftsttmiitBtk, irlille 
now ecdilnd lilfli afehiiMl. « 
0^000 iilaitt «B tiw toulmMl 
it thiai^ vtdbttif wm 







fJ^SiJDitm Hiir liliiiiii 

ism$ »h exampto of tM leWll ftii a the fln» OMurMsional 
granam, aald the two tam (rtilld* 
ptf c«nsaiiii in the Uttle cteek 
l»i ahd it Beyside in Aejuteiilber 
Itrecitr jtf« ovefciowded. 

Jtri eald soiHe tvUef to forawen 
fi-oin the school bulldifig progratn 
planned for the next Jrear, bu^ In 
the interinii facilities of the pres- 
ent sjrstem will have to suffice. 




INIlYOffOREiT 
NEXT TUESDAY 

Cmr CANMDAf^ AND 

itoatsoM uMorK>s«> 

Voters of Pri»:efls Aniw County 
and Virginia Bea«h will go to 
the perils next Tuesday in the gen- 
eral election that wi]] find three 
city <rffices invirtved. 

In additi<m to the city offices 
ef tnaaurer, eomiBlssioner of the 
revenue and city sergeiuit, there 
irtll be voting tot the Uidted 
States Senate and the House of 
ReiHrewntatives. plus an aniend- 
ment to the (»Mistituicn. 

In the City of TirKinIa Beaek. 
IneanAents Lewb C. SmH-b. 
e. W. SnrfCft and B. C. Ihl- 
slead afv mining imoppMed for 
Me offlees ef eity Ireasnrer, 
euniuffSiiuMf of ilbe !revenae, 
and cHy sergeant, irespeetively. 
rnenaibent Bepresentathre E. 
3. Mebeaon b rnnning for re- 
election ib ibe tHense of Kep- 
resentatbret ITmh tbe First Con- 
gressional OMriet. He^hn no 
•ppdrtthm for tbe office. 
In the only contested contest 
is the one involving Senator A. 
Willis Robertson, who Is apposed 
by Charles William Lewis, Jr., 
independent tDeinocrat. and Clarke 
T. RqU>. a Soeialist. 

The constitational amendment 
before the voters is one that would 
allow county school boards to bor- 



THi Is 0m iw— i lffli Iswer of l^ifgMi lenrb's act 
WMF wMti le «ip«ct«Ate to e* <■•• air Mare i mauai 
<«wer« tttmi mm Menie M aai Hm fciawrt Read, staois 



TkeMatiMli 



aM dM la Are 



■cw ladle sbrtioa 
i. Tbe new 
tSi fed Mgb. 



litarlaMti 



NNdForTI 
Hospital In Thii 
Area DIseHasad 

Basic needs for a state tuber- 
culosis hospital In southeastern 
Vb^tnla were dlacuased at a 
Ifteeting this week at CM Poitki 
Ouinfort of a apeelal cotuinlttM 
of the Virginia Tubeictdosis Aa- 
loclatlon with a group of eitlietis 
interested in TB control tnm the 
tower tidewater and Eastern 
Shore conununitlcs. 

Results of the three-hottr dis- 
cussion will be ocmveyad to the 
executive committee of the Vir- 
ginia Tuberculosis Aaoelatlon at 
its meeting within the next few 
weeks. Thomas Plndtney. VM 
president declared, tfo added that 
the conference this week produc- 
ed unatAMty of (Htiniott on the 
very real need for a atate institu- 
tion to care for the large nuadier 
of tubenculosis vtctinis In the 
Southeastern section. 

Attending the cHd Mnt CMn- 
fort Meeting were: D. f. Bamett. 
praddent of the SuHMk-Mbnse- 
mond TB Aasodatktn; Ite. pran- 
ees BaggSv execuUte aeeretaiy of 
the tubNcttloala and Raami As- 
Bociation of Ninrfolk - PHneem 

(OMilhiaed Ml faga P^vtt) 



ixatHatf df MiMgrt' ffaivat will 
MidtaMi the mUtf^en df tHa Vir- 
ginia UMih Rdtary Chib at their 
bieetmt. tanight at t o'eiaek in the 
ViktpaiA fleyi Itlglt School cafe- 
teria, according to B: tt. Owen, 
program chalittan for the month 
of October. 

Congreiatnan RdbdiKm was at 
one time vice ptastdiait of the 
Me!Wpdrt ttt^a Bhlpbulldlttg and 
Dnrdoek Coittpany until he retired 
in ApHl. im. 

m May of llso he ran for Con- 
(Conttnued an fage Bight) 



Kellam- Eaton 
It) New Building 

The new offices of Kellam- 
Battm Ihsuranee Company at 
3113 Pacific avenue were form- 
ally opened last fi^diur to bring 
BtiU another business to the fast- 
growing 31st street area. 

Located Just north of the Bank 
of Virginia Beach building which 
wA opened in June, Uie Rellam- 
Baton offline is designed archltec- 
tually along the lines of the bank 
building. 

The firm is in a position to 
handle all types of insurance and 
also real «itate sales and rentals. 
The firm unploys a staff of ex- 
perts in both fields. 

The company erected the build- 
ing that houses its new offices. 
The building is divided into equal 
office space with the north side 
of the building available tor rent. 

The new building is of concrete 

Mock and brick Cimslmction. tt 

boasts a modem front design with 

I large glass windows. The offices 

{have been paneled in rich cherry 

I wood. 



District Uom at 
BnchTfl(iAl)!L„^ 

: XlllM'dne bf'the Uons at the 
9ti3l Conference of District 24-D 
which Is to be held at th^avalier 
€Sub, Virginia Beach today, will 
be the real McCoy. 

He is Ac'cent. a bal^ African 
lion, the (rfficlal mascot at the 
International organisation. 

Approximately 300 Lions, from 
clubs- in Tidewater Virginia and 
the Eastern Shore, are exp^ted 
to attend the one day meeting, 
and will hear an address tonight 
py Finis S. Davis, of Louisville, 
Ky., a member of the Internatio- 
nal organiaation's board of direc- 
(Conttnaed on Page Bight) 



nm VMiiimA bkacii Mi cafk rbmiy 

Sen IMiWnter Low Water 

>»v A Dsie kfw Set AM PM AM HW 

llanAiy, Odebcr tl %M S.1I t.44 Mf 117 iM 

VMiw^ Odabcr 2* fJS S.M ».!« »J« 19> 3.49 

SMM«i9v Oelebcr M Uf S.fl 9M llJt 3J3 4.25 

9aia%, deisbar 31 dt 5.«l ii4l iMt 4.M 5.M 

MtnSy, Na^aibw I %M S.«t 11.13 IIJ3 4Jl S.4t 

1\aMii^ NawMbtr t %» S.«f Ittl S4* f Jf 

m^iai»>. NevMiabar 3 .... fJi S.tS lUH IIJS f39 tJ» 

nm^ Ni'miaiu 4 iJI SjM IJI IJi 7.«3 S-tS 

lb obMda ttMNB at aigi «r low wtoer hoai above aawa 

WmjvtBtimW^n ■•■«■■•«■•••••■■••••••■••■••••*»■•»->■>£• l^m ffv mivQwBS 

♦5 



Concert firanp 
Selling Tickets 

With Virginia Beach Mayor 
Prank A. Ouach proclaiming Fri- 
day. October 30, as "Civic Concert 
Association Day," memtiers of the 
association are planning a ticket 
sale for that day. 

Ticket booths will be located in 
the Bank of Virginia Beach, the 
National Bank of Commerce, and 
Seaside Market on Friday for 
those persons desiring to pur- 
chase season tickets to a series 
of concerts being sponsored by 
the Virginia Beach Music Club. 



rou HOURS 

The polls for next Tuesday's 
election fai Virginia Beacb will 
open, at 6 a.m. and cbne at 
g p.ni.. according to an elee- 
Uan offkbil. 

Tbe voting prednets here 
are laealed at tbe fire station 
for ptednet oae and at tiai 
Fa^Oc aveaae tat paaelaei twa. 

bi I* H I I I II I "i" 1 1 ■ ■"!''' " 



row money from the State retire- 
ment fund Without the presently 
required vote of the people. 

Both precincts in Virginia Beach 
will be open from sunup to sun- 
down. Precinct one Is located at 
the fire station ai City Hall and 
precinct two Is at 3106 Pacific 
avenue. 



NAVY JET PILOT 
RESCUED FROM 
SEA OFF BEACH 

A Navy jet pilot stationed at 
Oceana Naval Air Station "bailed 
out" of his 4-2H Banshee a>bout 
8 o'clock Tuesday night some four 
miles off the coast of Virginia 
Beach and was not rescued until 
three hours later at approximate- 
ly 11 p.m. 

The pilot, Ccmdr. R. F. Olft, 
USN. 34, was plucked out of the 
water at about 11 o'clock by the 
pilot boat Virginia. His distress 
message about 8 o'clock had set 
off a widespread search by Coast 
Ouard and Navy air and surface 
craft rescue teams, coordinated 
frcmi the Coast Ouard station at 

(Continued on Page Four) 



PROCLAMATION 

WHEREAS, the Civic Concert Association of the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia, has secured three 
musical concerts to be performed in the said city for 
the ensuing season; and 

WHEREAS, October 30th, 1954, has been set 
aside as the day for the sale of tickets to the said 
concerts. . 

NOW, THEREFORE, I, Frank A. Dusch, Mayor of 
the City of Virginia Beach, do hereby set aside ^nd 
proclaim October 30th, 1954, as Civic Concert Asso- 
ciation Day. 

IN WITNESS WHERK)F, I have hereunto set my 
hand this 26th day of October, 1 954, and have caused 
the seal of the City of Virginia Beach to be affixed 

FRANK A. DUSCH, Mayor 
ATTEST: 

LEWIS E. SMITH, City Clerk 




Fill nuwEti 

MEET 14 

n r<l. OF QUOTA 



tffefared gikovc arc au M biw ef Ac Cwf* Mcary WaaMaT's CM, 
Tbey senr* MAb fcslKdcMmMtM. Snrtcd. Mile rigM, Mit. Cecl H. 

Ice, Mrs. WiMaaft F. KcHbhi« Mr& W« W. CaaacB, tt^ clab paHlisalt s 
left to rlilM, Mlfs. R. W. ^raUl, Mft. WsHaec T. Clsrkt Mrn R. W. 
Robch CrcasMT aai Mrs. C L. Caoper. (flesa bv SianBoas) 



■I InffSi H^^Vfl 




WCy MfS* 



Junior Red Cross 
Will Stage Drive 

The Jimior Red Cross is the 
American Red Cross in the school, 
nation and abroad. The Junior 
Red Cross gives every child an 
opportunity to serve his country, 
and helps develop good citizen- 
ship, in addition to creating in- 
ternational good will, a spokesman 
said this week in announcing the 
enrollment drive which begtos on 
November first and lasts for two 
weeks. The funds are turned over 
to the chapter tapasurer for. credit 
in the Junior Ited Cro^s Service 
Fund. T»s, 

SfedleAtary fe<s aw^Hf-eents 
per class room, and high school 
fees are one dollar for each grotip 
of 100 pupils or less, both for the 
calendar year. These fees are 
used for educational literature, 
veterans hospitals, local Institu- 
tions, and some is sent to the Na- 
tional Children's Fund, which is 
maintained by the Junior Red 
Cross at national headquarters to 
meet the emergency needs of 
children In this country and over- 
seas in times of disaster. 

The schools help fill the request 
list of field directors such as tray 
(Continued an Page Eiglit) 



Rebesoirte Meet 
Wtb Va. Beaeli 

Ereslen Boiy 

Congressman E. J. Robeaon. of 
the First Congressional District, 
is scheduled to meet with the Vir- 
ginia Beach Erosion Board today 
at 12:30 p. m. to review recom- 
mended plans pr^ared by the 
Army Engmeers In the erosion 
control iffoject here. 

Today's meeting is planned to 
review and d^sausa the aaount 
of federal fonda to be art ap hi 
the congressional a ppr op fi ation 
that is the final st^ befota ae- 
tual release of fedeaal funds to 
the local erosion beard in financ- 
ing Virginia Beach's eroaion wwk. 

The Congressman will remain 
in Virginia Beach through this 
afternoon and evening and will 
be the principal speaker at the 
regular meeting of the Virginia 
Beach Rotary Club tonight at the 
Virginia Beach High School. 

Congressman Robeson's aniear- 
ance before the Rotary Cliib Was 
arranged by R. H. Owen, the 
club's program chairman for the 
month of October. 



Presbyterians to Collect Items for 
War-Destitute People Hallowe'en 



If some Hallowe'en youth ap- 
pears at your door with the 
"trick or treat" slogan and sug- 
gests that you give some things 
that will be a treat to a war-des- 
titute person overseas, give him 
consideration, counsels the Rev. 
Robert P. Davis, pastor of the 
First Presbyterian Church of Vir- 
ginia Beach. The Pioneer Fellow- 
ship of, the church will combine 
its Hallowe'en door bell ringing 
on Sunday evening with a very 
worthwhile effort to collect old 
clothes which may be used for 
overseas relief. 

All articles for wearing (ex- 
cept hats . old blankets and 
bed covering, needles, thread, 
and soap will be most accept- 
able. Thpjr do not want cash 



gifts but will pay the expenses 
pf sending their collection to 
Church World Service from 
their own. or diurch, lands. 

The project was tried out last 
year by more than 1,000 youth or- 
ganizations across the United 
States and brought excellent re- 
sults. If It proves successful with 
a small group this year, it will be 
presented to other youth organi- 
zations for future Hallowe'ens. 
Adult cooperation will aid great- 
ly in this project. 

Pour or five groups ef boys 
and girls, ages 12 to 14, will 
"trick or treat" in this program 
In the vicinities of 22nd te tSth 
and 34tb to i37tb, and Stod to 
55th Sreets. and possibly 
other section. 



Local Business and Professional 
Women Hosts at District Meeting 



The Princess Anne Bu^ness and 
Professional Woman's Club will be 
host^s to members of District 7 
of the Vlt^inia Federation at a 
luncheon meeting to be held at 
the Princess Anne Country Club, 
Saturday. October 30. at 1:30 p. 
m. Visitors will include members 
of the Virginia Peninsula, Eastern 
Shore, Norfolk. Portsmouth. Suf- 
folk and Franklin clubs. 

Greeting, the guests will be the 
following mnnbers of the local 
elirt>: Mrs. Margaret Jeter. Miss 
Louise Luxford, Mrs. ViiYinia 
Holland. Miss Jean Chapman and 
Miss C^ra Blackmore. Those in 
charge of arranginnents are Mrs. 
Dorothy Ingruns, Mrs! Florence 
White and Miss Jewell Whitrack. 

The address of the anemoon 



will be brought by Lt. Jeam Itichel 
Planeox of the French Navy, and 
now serving as logistic readiness 
training and special projects of- 
ficer on the staff of Admiral Je- 
rauld Wright of the U.S. Navy. 
The speaker will be introduced by 
the District Oovernor, Mrs. Bnma 
Wise of the Eastern Shore Chib. 

At the business sesi<m follow- 
ing Lieutenant Planeox's address 
and presided over by Mrs. Wise, 
r^iorts from the National Con- 
vention Hall in St. Louis in July, 
will be given by Mrs. Josephine 
Turrentine, iMveident of Uie Mh*- 
foHc cliA. MHt Mrs. MaMe Pat- 
rick of the Vlrgbiia Peninsula 
cluto. 

Mis. Vbgiiria Holland of (Jte 
l^incess Anne Cl<d> is flrst co- 
directM- of District Seven. 



No Action Tal^n 
By PA Supervisors 
On Integration 

The Princess Anne County 
Board of Supervisors took tnMler 
advisement at their meeting Mon- 
day a request that the board act 
on a resolution recommended by 
the Virginia Court Clerks Aseoei- 
ation on localiaed integration of 
white and Negro children in the 
pidriic schools. 

The Aasoeiatlen'a pr opased res- 
olution said ' tategittiien of thei 
white and Itttivii «aait |l the pub- 
He sehaaia la 'tmm^Jo tHe best 
interests, and eonifary to the 
wishes of both races," and de- 
clared that a system that does 
not have the approval of the ma- 
jority of the citizens is "destined 
to failure." 

The Board discussed the reso- 
lution at some length and decided 
to table the matter. 

The supervisors taak no ac- 
tion on a edggested reiolatton 
by Board Saprietary V. Alfred 
Ethcrldge ibt would perbyi 
tatatien af taaproved property 
far the portion af a year bt 
which the hi4)ravemeats are 
first oeeupled. 

Tbe county atiU In search of 
new sources of revenae, in- 
structed John t. Fentress, clerk 
to the supervtsars. and Bther- 
idge to investigate whether tbe 
hotel to be cottstmeted en Nor- 
folk Munlelpal Airport property 
could be a source of tax rcve- 

(Conttnued aa Page Bight) 



A total of $7,102 22 was 
at the first report meetiiw oi tka 
PrincMB Anne County - VlrghMt 
Beach Commimity Cheat tti ftp 
cmrent drive to raise 933.60l> Ut 
the support of Chest agencies. 

The Hrst report figures 
sent 31% of Qi« needed gort . 
is somewhat less than tlw 
turned in at the same meettagJil 
last year's drive. Last year wariP 
ers reported a total represe^ltp 
35.0% of the goal. HOwever, 
eral Chairman B. M. Stanton 
other Chest workers e xpress e d aa^* 
tbttinn that the tocal cheat «M 
exceed its goal. 

W fbe fairt aaeeaM rep a il a i 

Maa4ay aggM, 9Z,44$JM iRW 

reperlcd fraae lfe« Caanty l0t>- 

vbdHi. and KSltM fNua ## 

CHy INvMea. the 

er n.Tlf.77, was 

the SpaebdOlfle 
At lieaday irigM'a 

Caanty 

Bfherl^, 



ChalraHn T. 
eallei far 



«f Ms area 
Faal & 



a M m H 



iar«£. 



aitiN 



0m iMf SfCtt 

aaas dlvMan far tlfiHia 

repeated far bb WMlM 

MfM. T. Camea Bewyt 

ana for Narth Vlr^Ma' 

r e par t ed far ikai attm. 
General Chairman Stanton i§^- 
minded the workers of the bH«t 
percentage (rf the total yet to iMl 
realised and urged them to IntfB- 
sify their etforta during Qtt auKk 
waab. lla rwalalyj tkaai «l gif^ 
tatn polnta fiiit would «irty Uif 
Oiest over tta goal, such aa 
Uig call-baeiaB. eeoMMiii 
JmlW Mtt'dtniBg an j0 
tatabHitfwnentff 

It urtM annooneed that the QHai 
report meeting will be held in tt»f 
Vh<ginia Seaeh Itieb ^hdol icift 
Monday night, November 1. Stan- 
ton urged that every woriier M 
present at the fliial rqiort ttpaU 
ing. afid he et pr ea a e d tiie ^i^ 
that It would be nudHed mk 
succesA if everjr brorker will pii 
forth extra effort during the sgg* 
ond and final week of the drlvl. 
The f hat report meetint glolMi 
on a note of optbnim whm Sta^ 
ton said. '^Ith such Intetaet iM 
enthusiasm bring dimlayed hfim 
workers, we cant fail." 



TO HOLD CONFBBBNCB 

The October Conference of thg 
Association for Research andJV^ 
llghtment will be heUl l^tuMlNP 
2g through dal^m The tlfiAA 
Will be "Contlnulty-tf.Llfe.".iMi 
Shore is the Conf^nce eh|^ 
man. 



Hallowe'en Calls for Speelal Ciri 
By Both Motorist and Pedestrian 



"Oont hide traffte safety be- 
hind a mask on Hallawa'en!'' 

Reeves E. JabnsaM. Chief af 
PoUce at VbrgbUa Beach, today 
gave this warning to hical citl- 
tens who mx* preparing to ob- 
serve the speefaU nliHkl arltb 
traditional celebratlona. 

"I mean this advice birth lit- 
erally and ngnratlvely." the 
Chief said. "Of caarte safety 
always should be of prtanary 
concern to bath motwlBls and 
pedestrians, and never abaaM 
be oat of view." 

Bat nblllawe^en brings an 
even more immediate, practi- 
cal AppUcatlen to hh advice. 
Chief Jabnaan pointed aat. be- 
nase at this ttane so many pea- 
pie, espectelly chlldrHi. wlB la 
wearing fancy dresa eaataa s es 
ind masks. 

"These nuMks can caaae a Id 
of trcublj if tbey cat dawa the 
wearer's vision." the CttM de- 
cbuvd. "Tbe masia asaaHy mn 
iafter darit. whieb li the 
dangermn ttaM af day. 
traffle-wtae, when betb Meets 
and WMken saaMttatea imve 
tianble trjrii« to 
ly 

Ike 




"Parents ,riMMiM eee ta II HlM 
tbeb- ehlMnil wear WbHa at 
ltoht-cala«Ml eeaHmaee. ee UM 
smae refftaclartaai malaeltf li 
uaed at laaat fkr tiM tUmailmai* 
the Chler saM. -tiOt priifaaiiaS 
In aiditlan ta auildnt Mara tlMl 
aia^ nt •nqperly and allogr 
nanaal vlaian. will da a lal la 
keep cbUdrctt safe bi triMfet an 
Hauawe'bn." 

Ilie same saiegaMnia slubli 
be oheerved by aiaMa. bsa^ at 
caarw. the Chief adAed. 

"And everymie sboall |p 
aware of tiM riliiigii 



^ 



caallNi reaatocd te brafHe tAM 
haliay lime.- be aali. 

Ite best aafi^ plan far Hal- 
iswcaa mkhil, idMef ^ 
sMd. b to have 
mamty pMttto tar 
and tor adidto. 

He eaSei attrintsi^ - bi mb 

^^" if ^8S 

suibpiia 



i^ritt trtfUe 



m^way SaMy 

-Kvcty SayatttH^ 
,e«y aMMb at " 




*«« Wa» Btaai Miar 



Mikammmm 



maai 



MMMggiB 



■iani 






■i 



^^-Mi^ 



mmmm bmot sun- Mtfws, mamm, ocfom n, %n* 



mmmmmmmmmm 





drareh and Uidr 

nrtertalBcd at the 

MtfU MA do Tlwsf^ irf 






tbe <BKi8- ew Iter. 
Beariiw of BnU^ Awmie 
C%«iclK NMfcdk, totought 
taspbrtaff aMSBiwe to fte 
«Mt Mm, irtter nDteft ttw 
«M ltd in alngiiv by Suit- 
or tte Oftk Otove 
A very enloy^le 
fcportedligr •!!. 



The JimicHr Chi^ of Clwrtty 
Mc^iodlst (%wch toBKi OMk- IM 
tndnbw WW aadw y aigM •! •:« 
mdn* the direufioa of Ibffir ili# 
choir cttiveMr. Ik J. vma^ik. 

FtaBU are Mhit ntde a • dM- 
inc party fw chofr 
later date. 



Witfc of Prayer 
Qberved by 
iMiiNMiV Soekijr 

tte IVtaMm's aodety oi Cl^t«t- 
l« anrvtee held their WleA of 
9mm dHWimm * «t It:30 a. «. 

at Chnfty Chuneh. 

was led liy Mrs. 



(^ the aeetin* was "The 

l^ip That BekHW thito I^eaee." 
Ommi iftrened the word 
throotfMNit {he seiffce. 
irtiftt the looal ■CHbenu 
eaa do to kd|p in log 
II 4HQI. HtBuwlBg the senrtce 
eoffiee aad cAe w«re 




«PI > W l WW U WWWl < IW W W I MM W yB<^^ 



SAVE $30.00 

iiriKNcrvifTViTHiiii 




Bi the aflenHoa the iMrd sea- 

ay lift. iWnie f)«Ay. Mm Join 
matmm led la the wonH|» a«r- 
vlee. THe mm elMs inn «e laM 
d» ItoveHMr S at 2 o^<doA at a» 
cKWiSi. 



f«« AMNCiM. iUlSilil* 

fteaa are hetot BMde for the 
aBBo al jwa aar ty the litfes of 
file Wives at Omrlty CtisatSi. 
The dMe of ]l0reiglierl3 IMS been 
aeleeMii and ifl iiuM t iiu afe ga- 
thertog arueiaa far Ow v»lotts 
tootta. 

Tbeae win inelade a emnilrr 
storV, fmey wotk, ciftea, oandfes, 
fMMilMMte JtfBes and Jaiiu, irMh 
vcgiMNea gna ndny ouier tmags 
wMdi wffl Ve on ade. 

Mn. fciHiaJhtOfi, In eharga of 
the mwnt. nrgei everyone to keep 
the date in mind, and to coam 
mreiMured to eat a big samier to 
toe sOM by the Ikdies. 



nvmtKm woMMt m njnt tn 

FOK TttOt IHSfMMtMtWt 

The Creeds Ruritan Clilb mem- 
<ben ai« currently offering for 
mh tMottftil plates of the Prln- 
c^i Anne Court House. Proceeds 
will iNmflt the iMonteer Rre 
UepurtbiMb. Besidents of the area 
are orged tb buy one of these sou- 
▼enlrs. 



AliCliirtfMlUHPAVHP 



Viiit Us And S«ve 
EAftlCST TiRMS IN TOWN 



TO ATTIIlfD CUNIC 

Officers and teachers of the 
Oak drove Ita^itlst Church, along 
with othen frokn the church will 
attend tiife Sunday School clinic 
to be held at the lenity Baptist 
Churdh in Iforfolk November 1 
tliraaih 9. TMs clinic la ynder the 
iMdArdJip of the SeV. Ralpfi 
Loogaiiofe and a faculty fMm Qu 
Sos^ School fidatd, #^vifl(i, 
Teitti. . > y 
6 '■ — ' ■ " "" 

WA st vttt d Rota* 

HmrS MCMBAT 

tM fMeni'^Tthiitiber study grdup 
led % Mrs. Julian Stherldge will 
tnMt Monday, November 1, at 2 
o'clock at the school. 

tM topic win be, "Snme Get 
Along, Some Don't — il^y?" It 
is urged that partots attend and 
have a part in this group staidy. 



^ mf i^th stMtr 



nwHinn 



HESTERS 



Mli 



Kampsvile Area News 



gmenrnM. mtiotx — iMegrMMe *-vm 



•^ 







The foUowing parts have been 

Ortm Bonatead — J. N. Kil- 
pi^riek. 

— Bfira. Katterise finm- 



T^yoats fcB* the cgattaig of the 
Quree-aet ^ay, "Broken Dishes," 
to be mvaealed by the fturent- 

S md 4. were hm laat Thursday 



VWttOB Of J. 



B oe lufeder l^e A** 
N. BU^fliflidt, who 



ftUHbtn* of 



mi Clark — Chiy Rhodes. 

Shb Oneoie — Cmdr. Ra^h 
Oarriott. 

Thi SRranger— U. Gtadr. Good- 
win. 

I Rev. Stamp — M^. CnteK 
{ Qiitais — Tommy Kvwer. 

The final easting wlU be eom- 
l^eted this week and relwarsab 
have already gotten underway. 



Bni.K C1A9S fflBUCTS 

TWO CLASS immns 

The RaUi Kble Claas of the 
BofiitM Church has selected two 

class mothers. These elderly la- 

dies are residents of the Baptist | dtoionstration 



Hrane for the Aged in Culpepper, 
and do not have any immediate 
families. Tlwy will be remembered 
with cards, letters and gifts on 
special occasions. 

The class also had a shower lor 
a needy family at a rraent meet- 
ing. 

o . 

MCBT TONIGHT 

Two circles of the W9CS will 
meet tonight, October 28. at 8 
o'clock at the homes of their lead- 



Frkfajr N^ 

Cktaummua glkaalB wffl waft at 
the GMedi Sehool on IMday idgfat 
at 7:M o^doek and Am wffi be 
had by an who ender "SHook Cbr- 
atr." take part in the eAe wait 
Or nave vieir f^une tew wy ine 

iMHM-BMM cakes, cmifliii d8d 

other liens wfl be on urie. fists 

of ase for adttlto mid Ite for cMl- 

dien wiUMut a HaOtfife'eii ecs- 

tome. 
Many fei^Qaa are bUng yten- 

ned for the oeea^on and H win 

be an evening to be enjoyed and «" '" Acredale. One meets with 

Mrs. Francis I^xton, Burlington 
Road, and the other with Mrs. H. 
H. Devenish on Burlington Road. 

returned to their home after 
spendii^ two weeks visiting Mr. 
and Mrs. Floyd Bonney. Mrs. Ed- 
gar Land returned to California 
With them for a visit. 

Mr. and Mrs. Allan Brock are 
visiting at Pungo with Mr. and 
Mrs. Nelson Brock and at Back 
Day with Mr. Brock's parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Jidm Brock. Mr. 
Brock has been serving in the 
Army for the past two years. Lat- 
er they will motor to North Caro- 
lina to visit Mrs. Brock's family 
in Ashland. 



Chib Hears Tafc 
On Xhristiwi 
Living in Home" 

The Rev. Mr. I«ewman spoke to 
the Kempsvllle Woman's Clvlb at 
their October meeting held in the 
Coeununity Building. Hs sirt>|ect ^^^^ 
was "Christian Living in the 
liome." 

Mao on the ^ogram was little 
Ifos Frances Ewell n>lIock. who 
gave a HMlowe'ai reacfing en- 
titled "Ohostles." and several pia- 
no sections. 

Mrs. E. O. Burrowhs, Jr.. of 

Oie Crepe Myrtle Garden Club of 

Nmrfolk, gave a most Interesting 

of arrangements 



Rev* Lof^jshoie . 
Ba|;^^ Speaker 

The Rev. Rat* LoDgAofe, (tf 
the BMptfat Smutay Sehoc^ BDWd, 
l«Bshvllle, Teim.. wiU be guest 
speaker at the Baptist OMneh on 
amday. October 91. at the 11 a. 
m. service. 

The Rev. Me. Loo^hwe is In 
tiw tidewater area for the Vir- 
ginia BaiKlst Sundi^ 8eho<ri 
LeadenO^ dtanie. The ellitfe win 
be held November 1 - 5 at the 
Trinity Baptirt Oiuteh. WortoOi. 
with day sesskms ttom i> a. a. to 
13:30. The n^M'seastons wlO be 
7 to 9:15 p. m. at 'Trmity 
and also at the AMrtamooth Mem- 
orial a^gptist Chmtb. 

o . 

MhL W. D. Sfaman of WMh- 
Ington. D. C, has returned iMOie 
after apendh« two weeks with 
her nephew mtA meetf. Ur. and 
Mrs. W. W. JPhnaan. 



CoHrtHoHBcSCA 



Tha Ctart Mmse SCA la 
swtng a KittomfeB ^esUval 
Ctoort Wmkk ftHieei 
mgbt. October ». at 7:» p. •• 

The pragnoB wlD in^tele a ma- 
gic 'iriiow. gMMs, lUb pond, nas- 



ci*e walk and oth«r atlnRtlowL 
A awvie fihn, ent&d "FlrediBe 
Stepa Oot,"* w« aiao be a featan 
of the evenfew. 

A sBMUl a*Bl»km charge friB 
be BUide at the door and the pro- 
ceeds win go to the 8DA. 



CtOOO TfnRf 

An Ohio scoutmaster was «r- 
rested in the vlebill^ of a piMice 
radar OiHkfiOtiA wavttg a sign 
reading "ft>eed Trap Ahead." He 
e]q»Iained it was his teUy (mod 
timi, but It «Mt him 150. 



long rciMMbtred by an who at- 
tend. 11» entire faoifly is tavited. 



CKEDS FBR80NALS 

fOe. Paul J. Whitehurst. Jr., 
was home ifrom Canm Gordon, 
Oa.. to visit his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Raul Whitehurst, at Creeds 
recently. He left Thursday ot last 
we^ for Fan Knox, Ky. 

W. J. nemtaig and Monk Mayo 
caught 40 blue gill in two hours 
of fishing Friday afternoon. Monk 
■also caught 5 rock on Thursday 
morning at Knotts Island cause- 
way.* 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Mal- 
strom of Long Beach, Cal.i have 



Symptoms of Distrass Arising frorr 

StOMACN ULCERS 
ftuiToEXGISIACIti 

QUICK REUff OR NO 0081 



AW Ahcwl 15 Day hint O/fer.' 



Over fl«e niiUion package* of ttw WtUARO 
TRKATMiMT have been sold for relief of 
■ymptoms of distress arising bom ttomach 
and DuMMmI INcm* due to I*Mm Acltf— 
roer mgiiiBiii. Ut0 or ttalH tlomach, 
OaMltMta, martbarMt llaeptoMnott. 
•tc, due to lM«M AcM. Ask fur '•WIMard't 
MMMit** which fully explains this home 
tieatnwnt— frM— at 

BARK'S PHAIUtXACY 
HARRGLL'S PHARMACY 










-You 8«v» $1.074 to $1,685 




Th*n you sav* HUNDKKD6 mor* with our 

NASH CHALLBNOB DKAL 

on this luxurloua rtow 



is n apadous, lo 
oontfoitaMe. Yd, vridi year'Yound Air 
COmUtioDing tmi Hydm^Matic Drive, 
i{ cosu $1,074 to SI,68S len than tiK 
oth(r three finest cars. Ami our Chal- 
lenge Deal gives you himdieds more for 
your present car! See us now and save* 



AN AMCRIC^All MOTORS VALUE 

Get the facts at your Nadi Dealer! Read 

the Niew Car X-Ray or 16 leading nukes. 






Walt Disney now on Television. SiMI m IM«4 MiiMNnf Ig |M h 
,».,c««,«o«T«. WTAR- TV — CHANNEL 3, SAT. 5.110 - 6:00 P. M. 



)•• 



' VIRGINIA BEACH HASH, HIC. 

il7 nth STREET tELEPNONE 2812 



Attention Farmers! 

Wt^Rl RUYINO SOY BiANS. , COMFLiTt SAtlS- 

Mari^McM 
Af^iiiWeighll — 

_1 Pfmjp* Paymfntt ^ 

Pmt HamlliHi 
Effiiient SmviM 

Laftf Year Wa l>aid 4c Par Buthal Patronaga Refund. 

6et Our Fricei 



Today 



ONE STOP PURCHASING AND MAftKETING SERVICE 



PHONE Norfolk - 23241 



Va. Beach - 83-W-3 



SOUTHERN STATES 
NORFOLK SERVICE INC. 



HILLTOP'S CLEANING 

HELPEO 

BET THE 

JOB! 






It's no secret that — other 
hings being equal — the boss 
nires the man who's well- 
groomed and neat. Spots arid 
rumpled clothes have lost 
many a man a chance for real 
advancement. So don't take a 
chance — get into the freshly 
cleaned-and-pressed groove by 
calling HILLTOP today! 




CALL 1188 



■^iMn Cfttrim Hrip You Oa Ahtad" 

Hilltop Cleaners 

Telephone 1188 



Laskin Road 



made with drkd and fresh ma- 
terials. 

The chiVa buikUiv chairman, 
Mrs. Charles Pitt, made a report 
on the work the committee was 
doing on the club building. A con- 
tribution was voted for the Cora- 
nnralty Chest and several mem- 
bers of the dub will a^st In the 
drive. 

After a short business meeting 
Mis. W. F. Budgins, Jr., hostess, 
served refreshments. 



tiom 



ntATER SERVICES 
ntTOAT NIGHT AT 7:30 

The Weelc of Prayer services 
under the auspices of the Wom- 
an's Society of Christian Service 
win be concluded at the church 
Friday night, October 29. at 7:30 
o'clock. 

The Rev. M. D. Newman, pas- 
jtoT of the church, will be In 
charge of the service. 



INTERMEDIATE GIRLS 
ON SOCIETT PROGRAM 

The Woman's Missionary So- 
cieyt of the Baptist Church met 
last night. October 27th. The In- 
termediate Oirls' Auxiliary was 
on the program and a short dis- 
cussion of the mission program 
for the month was had. The to- 
pic was, "Make Straight a High- 
way for Our God." 

Mrs. H. L. Tew/i president, pre- 
sided at the business session. 




/ bvht rwMMMi — wi 

JGOOK 



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C.E.HOBECK 

APPLIANCES 

• - JOHN TALIAFERRO - 
3l9( Sirtd H Padfle AveMe 

Telefdiofie 1113 «r 2570 VIRGINIA BEACH, TIRGfNiA 



KEMPsviLLR Personals 

Mr.yftfid.MrffjE. J. Malo had as 
their wed^pd^ guests Mrs. Malo's 
mothef; MM: A. L. Jones, and 
aunt, Mrs C. E. Toler, of Rich- 
mond. 

Miss Myra Diggs of Norfolk and 
Miss Izetta Rawles of Portsmouth 
were overnight guests Monday of 
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Crews. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hendron 
of Salt Lake City, Utah, are vis- 
iting their son and daughter-in- 
law, Mr, and Mrs. Howard C. 
Hendron. They will also visit New 
York City and Schnectady, N. Y., 
before returning home. 



OHE«DAT DEVBLOPmo 

ENLARGING - COPYING -• PHOTOSTATS 
CAMERA SALES t REPAIRS 

FREE CAMERA INSPECTION 



CAMERA CENTER 8e pff^O SERVICE 
2301 ATUICIC AVENUI 



PORTRAIT and COMMERCIAL PHOTOORAPHY 

WEDDINp CANDIDS A SPECIALTY 

BABY PHOTOS IN HOME OR STUDIO 

FAMILY GROUPS AND BANQUETS 



iIA^T«l1l/'«\^S^lrS<t/S^'t«v■|?8^'t«^•M^T«^T«^•trt^■i4^ 



OLD STAGG 

BOURBON 

Full 6 Years Old 

f^ B^ AiH ymn ttits Kentuelor Straight 
Bourbon Whiskey is ttftA fa fine diarved 
white oftk barrels. Every step from the 
selection of grain through the slit year 
aging process is rigidly eoatrolled to 
assnre pvedee «i4(bft& quality. 




nssiNMiHsiiujiiBeo 

fMHWOW.KOmiCKr. ' 
KENIVGKVSinUGNT 
BOUNeeN VRflSCEV. 86 FIKK^ 
CVOrV DROPS VIMS OiiL 



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* "Aatomn apkiOor," m fkmtr 
ahem a|K»ifBored 1^ the Lake Joyce 
Oardeti Club was pme^ed at Ow 
Caannuisity Onter in Chempeake 
Beaeh last ^turday and Itanday. 
Ifrs. Oeeil R Reed served as gnt- 
eral chidrauun. 

The show was opened Vy tlw 
cutting Off the riMwn by Prbwess 
Anne Comity Circuit Jiklie Floyd 
E. Kellam. The building was rich 
in c(rior with meny gtOien hues. 
A garden seene highli^ted the 
deeoratl(»ut. 

m IUIilM»l wiimers were: Class I, 
Jmrs. H. I. Cary, Mrs. T. M. O. 
ReOly and Mrs. R. O. Graves. 
Class n. Mrs. H. O. ^?encer, Mrs. 
C. R. ChiytM), and Mrs. D. Stor- 
aKmt. Class ni. Mis. James Cahn; 
Class IV, Jfirs. W. C. Ortffln. 

Class V, Mrs. L. B. Davis. Class 
VI. Mrs. P. O. Cabell, Mrs. Lin- 
more L. Jcmes and Mrs. Dana 
Oray. Class Vn. Mrs. Harry Mil- 
ler, Mrs. L. M. Cui>to and Mrs. 
S. W. Hastings. Class vm. Mrs. 
J. B. Maddr^. Mrs. W. C. Griffin 
and Mrs. J. C. Rollestcm. Class 
IX. Chesapeake Beach Woman's 
Club and Cape Henry Woman's 
ClUb. Class X, Jane Parker, Sue 
Reynolds and DIanne Drennan. 
Class XI. Rosemary Caprio, Lin- 
da Harrell and Suzanne Harrell. 
Class XH. Peggy Chase Hedley. 



Saadra VUentine and lAMyn 
fCaAins. 

Awanto for show went to MhL 
P. G. Cabell, best arrangeeaent; 
Miss Rosemary Cainio, best ar- 
rangement amiMig Juniors: Peggy 
Chase Hedley. beM ooneetton of 
flowers. 

Judges for the show wbe Ifrs. 
llobKt L. Human, ifts. A. n. 
Reed, Mrs. A. D. CHig. Mrs. J. G. 
Chaifllberlain, Mrs. A D. Duinal 
and Mrs. HanM H. AMenteook. 





Oceana Costume 
Carnival Friday 

The Oceana PTA is sponsoring 
a Hallowe'en Carnival Priday, Oc- 
tober 29, in the school gymna^um 
to begin at 7 o'clock. There is no 
admission chaise and children are 
urged to present themselves in 
costume as there will be a ccmtest 
for the young and older children 
with prizes for costumes. 

Features (ft the evening will in- 
clude game booths, m«gic show, 
fortune telling, country store, 

food bar and a talent show. 

• 

This carnival is a PTA project 
for the year to raise money for 
the school. 



VtMMMMM 



Kew flffleas of the 5^ 
pmtatitm Tenninid Cowaiid B 
Joined Oub post Moaaander, CtA. 
■dwia A. Dea^, in r e pro e pt - 
Ing yort l^ory at giadaaAloB te- 
reflKMei of tlM NOifinE Amr Re- 
serve aebtofA in tlMt city's Ke- 
aerve amMny. Oiwrt spettur w» 
Mat. Gen. Ttuek. & Benon. jr.. 
cobmimumIIbc general of Mift Boa* 
tis and the Tranq^ertatkia Tlnria- 
ing CooHBand mbo d t paita in Be- 
ceniber tor a Europewa awlgn- 
ment. AnM»c the 34 Reserve of- 
i^eis reeelviiig d^kimas ftam 
Gen«al Beaaon for eooipletion of 
three years oi advanced stuilb^ 
was lit. OA. Howard P. Leary, a 
dviUan emi^ovee in the OrdnuiM 
Section at Story. With Ci^onel 
Deagle were Lt. Oi^. Frederick 
G. Ward smd BanM P. Parker, 
and MaJ. Truann P. Laaafeevt. 



NOTICE 



GiNERAL CONTRACTORS • SUBCONTRAaORS 
ARCHITECTS - ENGINEERS 

Afttention is called to Title 54, Chapter 7, Sections 54-113 to 54-145, 
Code of Virginia 1950, as amended 1954, requiring General Contrac- 
tors and Subcontractors as defined in the chapter to hold a registration 
certificate in order to bid on or engage in work in Virginia costing 
$20,000 or more, and requiring Architects and Engineers to include 
notice of this requirement in bid invitations and specifications. Copy 
of Contractors' Registration Board for Contractors, 17 N. 6th Street, 
Ricnmond, Virginia. 

State ilegistnrtlon Board for Contractots 

E. L. Knsterer, 
Executive Secretary 



V, 



The stralglit whiskies la Ciibam or Kentucky are 
distilled from selected grain. They are fblljr matured 
—for 4 or more years— in charred white-oak barrels 
uoder carefully controlled temperature conditions. 

These straight Kentucky whiskies are then blended 
with 70^ grain neutral spirits-distilled from i^esame 
select grains as the straight whiskies, tinder the same 
exacting conditions of quality controL 



^0 «/s«r. 




Pour outstandbig non-coimiris- 
skmed officers from units of the 
5th and 54th Transportation Bat- 
itallons return this week after 
completing the week-ioi« Platoon 
Leaders Course at ntrt Effittis. 
Designed to relieve the shortage 
of company^grade offleers, the 
course tests the leadership ability 
of key I^COs of the first tfwo 
gradM and grooms them for aa- 
simxlng the command reaponsi- 
biltties oS Ueutenanta. Suoeesaful 
completion of it makes them eli- 
gible to apply for a reserve eom- 
mission in addition to enjoying 
special privileges that go with 
their dsthMstive shoulder pateh. 
Story's first four to pass the 
course are M/8gt. Vincent J. Da- 
ve, 804th T Co.; SPC RaMgh L. 
I Harden, 4«lst T Co.; aPC Wil- 
j liam B. Painter, 489tJi T Co.. and 
I arc Wilbur C. Rinton, I09th 
TCo. 



mm/*'^ .- - ■ - ^^ - B ^-^ ^ 

Deiiiofisif jUovi 

A eookliw demtmstrstlOB "Kit- 
aien Kiapers." hitfil^bted the Oc- 
tober pnsgnun aeettav of tbe 
Rrttieess Anne Amior 
CU^ Mas Franeea Ptoley 
B6a. Kriiest AMeiidpis, 
or the Jvaaor Ch* ami howe aee^ 
nOMiats for tlM Hoow Sein^ee De- 
partment of Uie Viiglntak Beetrie 
and Pbwer Company, co a i dw e te d 
the demcmstratlon at fHue VBP 
Conpany bitfldtav on Ttawday 
evenine, Oetobw if. The Aaanrl- 
eaa RMiie Department. Mm. #o- 
aeiA R. LarsM. elurirttan. wd ia 
eluurge of the program. 

Iftaa Parley, home eoonoidat at 
the Virginia Beaeh office, tfiowed 
the git«ip how to prepare eream 
puff^ filled with ebldMB aalad. 
obve cheese sHecSk and cheese 
eraekelenes. lirs. AMertaall. home 
eeonomiat at the NOrfoHc efffiee. 
prepared and eooked devfled al- 
moDda, haadMuger pinwhe^ and 
snax from the roaster. 

FMkuwing the denonaMfUon, 
cranberry punch and hors d'oen- 
vres. similar to those eoMriced Uuit 
evening, were served. XCra. Ijtfson 
presicted at the punch bowl. 

The tea table wa8.Gentered with 
a burge iiasket fiBed with faB 
fk>wers. The bora d'oewres were 
also served in baskets. 



441 CM MrtMf Slwt Ifff 



On October 9Ch, 4-BrOi*i^m- 
who adeeted to ti*e the 
BMiy Beef projeet aa their f-H 
Ouib pn^eet for INS, met at the 
n-taiMaa Anae Anetton MvlGet to 
oMrtn dMr aleen. M ttoe eoonty 
tMs yen- abi b^s and ibis are 
earrytaic H ff rfowi ateen and 
eight boya are ewrytaig Angus 
steeia 

The li^owlng IMMg fivea first 
the name of the elub member. 
Avowed bgr ttie sponsor. ai»l the 
weight and breed at the calf: 

Bddle CHfeort— JOnkm-Haneock 



Baa Ruavtviea-BMk of Vir- 
ginia Beaciv— 9«. Bineford. 

Dm^M lf0OonneU.-Boif <dk #r. 
Chandler of C om m e m e — 530. 
ntereford. 

MargMnet MeOonntil— Cokmfal 
Otorea— goo, Berefoid. 

Wayne llen^— C. & Rogers — 
Baa not received steer. 



Bdwtai Semore— Has not re- 
ceivad steer. 

Jlmmgr BMnlght— SmitH-Doug- 
las— sas, Angus. 

mehard Baaygbt^Hlarren At>- 
thers-4«, Anfua 

Dmiay DodteT— IVational Bank 
of Qa mn e re e W », Angus. 

Watter Hkamrtuiea — Royster 
Ouano— STO, Angus. 

Larry Jotanaon— Xline Chevro- 
let Salea— 530. Angus. 

Janes Baiiett BbifkA Cham- 
ber of C oBMBerce — Will select 
calf from Witch Duck nirm. 

nUy CMiver— Berkley Veet — 
530, Angus. 

Joiua^ ^mUama — Southern 
8tates~535, Angus. 

Pave mved Betfeir vanp 

Also for the first time this year 
we are starting a Pure ^red Hei- 
fer Club in which we have four 
boys taking six heifers. Three of 
the boys are abo iteted above in 
the steer project. Eddie Olftert 
has stated 0ie jMroject off with 



me 
feia: 

raeb; and Jbe Wef wMB t«a> A»> 
gus hetflnx. tkam ddfb mmttmn 
wtu siM»w fiMttr hetferato the ao- 
niail show hM in Wiihliiilh tti 
»^, at the mme aum that the 
steers ate sRown. 

Two ta amc temers an really 
d(Hng a great dnd to create in- 
terest in the Bi B lf er CIid»^ project 
in so ftff aa ik C n^cstoa of the 
Land of Prooiae ftoma win give 
to the winner of ttie 




regMoed Angus 

to say, an tlw 

bard irttttbOr 

get the other hei^ awt 



fBtr 



JARVIS lid KITCNIR 

GENERAL rNSURANCE 

ITTHftPACIFrC PHONE VA. BEAGH 363 

Have Yon Faid Yoor Fdl Taxes? 



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non ^Mit J hIm i^ vM Mttni 



Our Toiwi fktkm Om< 



M PItw T0fk CNjif 







I hi the CUHmfa 
"We're aatHe New foAuga^ 
Mn. Clark aiM, "and al ear 
frieadi then aee oricfnafly Cnm 
etber jrfaees. We ahnqri fait left 
ewt when ttey talked aboottltega 
'toefthome."' 
ThaTs wiy we 

l«e«e« altbe 
la the CImlem. Hem 
m* tmwe a Hack bamaT «• tdi 
IweOMklfalia 
IfevaOmial* 



everyone diinka bia own 

town ie besla Picktaif yasr 

eoaMB natvaL The r^M «e dr 

fUa "pieUac" Aea^ Is tiM 

really eooats. Whether We m 

f awarHe towa, a f avwMe cad si 

at) OT even a chdiee of a be 

>- say be tw eea bear and 

■dk, Ifs w apect iay Ae r ^ ., 

I» tbM freedom of ebmee ^taC 

m at tee a iood aeigUor. I hefr 

f9M sabaeribe to that! I 



Cnfritkt,19S^Valiei 



New Transportation officer for 
t)j|e command is MaJ. MarUn W. 
Ramsey of WilUamstown, Pa., a 
veteran of World War n aenrkM 
in the Pacific and Chlna-iBurma- 
Indta theatres. As a mendier of 
the Army Air Force, Sfejor Ram- 
sey saw action with the 1st com- 
bat Cargo Sciuadron in 1944-45. 
He replaces MaJ. Carl D. Reed 
who becomes executive officer of 
the 94th T Battalion. 



Officers' wives played offtcers 
and beat them 14-13 in a seven 
inning softbaU game on the post 
athletk field Sunday. Bven deft 
pitching by Ool. Edwin A. Deagle 
couldn't saire the day for the 
gents in this wild and often hi- 
larious contest, complete with 
peanuts and hot dOgs and cold 
drlhks sold by the embattled 
wives. High spot was a home run 
hit by Mrs. Clifford H. JohaiMen 
whose huj(band is poet bil^ptlng 
officer. The game, played in per- 
fect Indian summer weather, was 
umpired by Lt. Col. William P. 
Telken from Port Buatls. 



Story troops will mareh today 
in a ceremonial garrison review 
honoring Col. Albert S. Baron, a 
one-tbne commanding officer of 
the post, on his retirement after 
more than 30 years of service. Lt. 
Col. Predertek O. Ward, post de- 
puty commahder, will command 
the troops and Lt. Cols. James P. 
Wolaver and Lauriston A. Foss 
will lead their respective battal- 
ions, the 5th and 54th. 



Post headquarters has a new 
Sergeant Major, M/6gt. Eltee 
Babcoek, who comes here from 
the Tran^iwrtatlon Schqol at Port 
Eustis where he was Headquar- 
ters Company first sergeant. 8gt. 
Babcoek, a Putple Heart veteran 
of World War II. Joined the 
Transportation Training Cbm- 
mand after returning from Korea 
in Deconber 1052. He replaces W 
Bgt. Howard J. Ba^, who departs 
soon for reassignment overseas. 



Winter uniforms —OD'l^— be- 
came nutndatpry this week for 
Story troops, and none too soon. 
Unseasonable October cold has 
necessitated firing of buildingB 
and family quarters, and -strong 
winds sweeping Oape Henry have 
increased the chill. 



Bishop Brown al 
E. Shore Chapel 



The Rt. Rev. William A. Brown, 
retired bi^op of Southern Vir- 

Iginia, will conduct the service of 

j morning prayer and sermon eJt 
ESastem Shore Chapel this San- 

I day. October 31, at 11 a. m. 

I ■%!«« will be no service at 8 
a. m. this Sunday, it is announced. 

' Bishop Brown will also conduct 
the 11 a. m. service of Holy Com- 
munion the foltowing Sunday 

{Novcnrt«r 7, at Ebitem 

I Chapel. 




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fkom aR «»#r A* mMm ka*« tenw loud 
*t ih« MMlriw eiMMy and MrtiiatMllAe 



by iMfty hemMnokcft prcMntad <e IIm BEST COOKS in (h« londl Veu leo eon b« a BEST cook 

ol Sloktiy Von Camp and Mrr* your family good foods in jiffy lima'ond oi a laving fool 

mMmmmM hoM bMM STOCK YOUR fNMVi NOW AT YOUR NEARBY COIONIAI STORCI 









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ATS ELECnON 



Three city crff kes are to b« voted on In Virginia 
%m^ TuMd«y and it is hoped iliat, dsspile the lack 
t0 apposk^yn to the Democratic nomine' for these 
gj/^fsm, a large turnout of voters will respond by 
going to the polls that day. 

The wnOf»poaad nomirte^ are Lewis E. Smith for 
Cffy Twesurer, t. W. Srr»fth for Con rt mi s slorwr ol rt»e 
Itovenuc, and H. E. Halstead for City Sergeant. AH erf 
lliese men have derrK>nstrafed their abititi^ fo hold 
the offices they new occupy. It would be fitting and 
proper that a^largeyote be cast for these men on 
Tu^day as an indicahji^ of the confidence the voters 
have in ^m. 

AmcNig other offices to be voted on Tuesday by 
both the city and county voter are those for United 
States Senate and the House ol f^^>resentaftives. in 
#^ latter case, the Incumbent Edward J. Robeson is 
vnopposd. In the other. Senator A. Willis Robertson 
has opposition from an Independent Democrat and 
a member of the Socialist party. 

Sanator Robertson has proven himself ^ very 
capable representative of the people of Virginia and 
should be returned to the United States Senate ior 
another six year term. We feel confident the voters 
of Virginia Beach and Princess Anne County will 
gh^e Senator Robertson a large majority in Tuesday's 
voting. He deserves a solid vote in this area as well 
as the eQtire State. 

HENRY S. LEWIS 

Many expressions of sorrow and sympathy have 
come forward since the passing of Henry S. Lewis, 
president of Norfolk Newspapers, last Sunday, and 
the Sun-News feels deeply the loss of this fine news- 
paperman and gentleman. 

In the death of Mr. Lewis at the comparative 
young age of 54, we have lost an able newspaper 
man and business executive as well as a fine citizen, 
whose good deeds were unknown to many for he 
was not a man who seeked publicity nor desired 
credit for his work. It was the results that courtted 
with him, not so much who contributed to that end. 

Mr. Lewis had been a resident of Virginia Beach 

for a short time when he and his family moved to 

North Vicglnia Beach in 1 950. Despite this short period 

of residence Mr. Lewis became active in his church 

here and other local community projects. He was a 

man wjio always*carried his many business and civic 

responsibilities with pride and honor. 

At the time of his death he was serving as presi- 

^6eM of Norfolk Newspapers, Incorporated. He will be 

•orely missed in that position for much of the growth 

of that organization was accomplished during the 

period of his leadership. 

As a newspaperman Mr, Lewis will be sorely 
missed in this area, in the State of Virginia, and in the 
Nation. We are deeply saddened by his death. 

THE AMENDMENT 

Next Tuesday voters of Virginia Beach and Prin- 
cess Ahne County, besides voting for certain officials 
offices, will also be faced with voting for or against 
a proposed constitutional amendment concerning 
county school boards borrov\gng money from the 
State retirement fund. We feel the vote on the pro- 
posed amendment should be a definite vote of ap- 
proval of such a change. 

The constitutional amendment, if approved by 
the electorate, would permit the county school 
boards to borrow money from the retirement fund 
without the vote of the people. Cities have had this 
privilege all along and a vote Tuesday in favor of 
permitting this act of borrowing would merely be 
piecing the counties on equal footing with cities in 
Virginib. 

There has been little, or no opposition to the 
proposed amendment and we can see no reason why 
it should not be approved by the voters on Tuesday. 
Its approval will greatly benefit the various county 
school boards in their financing when it becomes 
necessary to borrow money from the retirement 
fund. It seems only fair that if the cities are in a 
position to borrow in this way, then the counties 
should be given equal financing rights. 



Probing tke IVEWS 

By THUCYDIDES 



MlHlMis IM4: A raI Choke? 
*I%e key question about next 
VticMhur's dectkHis is not who is 
yobig to win, but rather what dif- 



in our foreign policy are equdUy 
dlght. 

The prevailing political proph- 
ecies portend either continued 



IfereMe will it make who does ! slim Republican policies in one 



Vint l^nt are tJie possible ^- 
(•ctc to us as individuals and on 
eer eowiUT in its lading role 
tiK nations of the world? 
a lan<kUde one way or 
Ite oMmt, a ■Kwt unUkely possi- 
tte results of the 1954 
mVk VfdMals have a 
oi fitoA on the daily 
Bves of the American people. 
&mxsxi, lor iuportdut cli^tiigcii 



or both houses of Congress, or the 
same for the Democrats. Thus the 
most immediate results of tiiese 
elections will be the determina- 
tion of the organisation of both 
houses of Congress. A majority 
voice in each Congressional ccnn- 
mittee, a place where all legisla- 
tion must be approved before it 
goes. to the floor of the House or 
Scurftc, -^QLi, tu Ihc majurily pur- 



WISM 






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yoou Mcm vmM-hm. nrrEUMU tarwiui 
itnciCNCv «t mcrmiHcv m •ovnNMturr 
■mwK MCAuy^STffrirvwet am tmntmnM W 

AACKIRf 




»1 ca- 
'oWed, 



ty. AH the eonntttee etaalrmui^ 
ships, posttions of trememfoas 
power In the contrdl of these com- 
mittees, likewise goes to the maj- 
ority party. 

In tenns of the individual 
reera of the poUticiana invol 
this choosing at the potoa is ci 
immense significance. For the na- 
tion as a whole, however, the dif- 
ferences It would experience be- 
tween control of Ccmgress by the 
Democrats or by the Republicans 
are likely to be small. Should, for 
example, Harriman or Ives carry 
New York by a large majority, the 
victor would become a price con- 
tender for a presidential nom- 
ination. F. D. R. Jr., by running 
ahead of the rest of the New York 
Democratic ticket, has a fine op- 
portunity to boost his political 
stature. Should Douglas do very 
well or very poorly in Illinois, 
Stevenson's chances for another 
crack at the Democratic presi- 
dential nomination are likely to 
follow in close correspondence. 
Vice President Nixon, as the lead- 
ing heavy duty Repilbllcan cam- 
paigner and as a future Repid>li- 
can hopeful, also has great stakes 
in the present elections. Should 
the Republicans retain their con- 
trol of Congress and the Presi- 
dent be disinclined to undertake 
a second term, Nixon wouM be 
the most probable heir apparent. 
President Eisenhower may be 
willing or perhaps even anxious 
to run for a second term, if at this 
juncture the electorate grants his 
Administration a vote of confi- 
dence by returning to office m«n- 
bers of his party. If the predict- 
ed Democratic trend pervails, in 
1956 Republican party bigwigs 
will probably swing solidly behind 
the President, whether He Is will- 
ing or unwilling to serve again, 
as their party's only hope. All 
this, however, is speculation of 
the somewhat distant future, of 
1956. What of these elections and 
now? 

One of the first questions that 
foreigners to our shores inevit- 
aibly ask is, what is a Rc-puMi- 
can and what is a Democrat Just 
asking this question and not ans- 
wering It, is enough to emphasize 
the fact that there are more sim- 
ilarities than there are diffef- 
ences between the two. The Deal 
innovations of but twenty years 
back, acclaimed and vilified as 
revolutionary, are now a generally 
accepted part of American Me. 

As late as six years ago Rep- 
ublican orators were reviling the 
concept of the 'iwelfare state." 
Yet the first Republican Admin- 
istration sine* 1932 is boasting of 
adding several million hi^ertd 
uncovered peopte to the social se- 
curity rolls. It is a Republican 
Pi'esident that has Introduced a 
Secretary of Health, Education 
and Welfare into the CaMnet and 
tlttit has proposed a nation-wide 
gofremment - backed astern of 
health insurance. Both parties, 
then, recogniie that the respon- 
stt)ility of government towards 
citlBenry is no longer only politi- 
cal, but that its obligations are 
alK) social and economic. 

This recent expansion of social 
security coverage indicates tliat 
the Republicans are no longer 
content to, merely accept New 
Deal legfelation, stop at that, 
with the claim that they can 
more cleanly and more efficiently 
administer it. They have not only 
accepted the unpleasant fact of 
having* to live with the "Welfare 
state," but ahmg with the Dem- 
ocrats they are actively promot- 
ing it as a political necessity- 
Talk of Dsmocrats and Repub' 



CItrii CbtYivlft 
HoidiRg "0|MR 
NoiiM"MBeaeli 

The Clark Chevrolet Corpora- 
tion is holding "open house" to- 
day, Friday and Saturday to pro- 
vide residents of the local area 
an opportunity to view the new 
IMS Chevrolet. 

L. L. Clark, local dealer, prom- 
ises a "real thrill" to all who visit 
the showrooms to Inqiect the new 
cars. 

Said Mr. Clark, " Chevrolet has 
really produced an automotive 
masterpiece in its 1955 models, 
which combine design, cokN- and 
performance features never be- 
fore seen by the motoring public. 

"I hope all our friends will call 
at our ^owroom to see for them- 
selves what a spectacular new 
car has been created by Chevro- 
let." 

The local dealer staff will be 
in attendance all three days to 
welcome visitors, answer ques- 
tions and demonstrate the fea- 
tures of the new models. 



Opinions and outlocdcs are as var- 
ied within these parties as they 
are between them. This is one of, 
If not the, most important fac- 
ers mitigating in favor of a rela- 
tively harmonious relationship be- 
tween congress and the President, 
regardless of the outcome of the 
elections. Issues that are decided 
in Congress strictly along party 
lines are rare to the point of be- 
ing almost non-existent. Con- 
gress can roughly be divided into 
right, left and center groups with 
ReputtUcans comprising much of 
the right, Democrats the left, 
both parties the middle and some 
from either party at the other 
of the two ends. 

The Eisenhower program so far 
has very definitely been what 
can be called middle of the road. 
Its deemphasis of public power 
projects, its budget cutting, its 
tax exemptions on dividends, Its 
failure to lower tariffs or materi- 
ally increase foreiign trade, all 
have a distinct Republican fla- 
vor. Taxes and the defense bud- 
get, however, are still terrifically 
high, as under the Democrats, 
and there is little pn^pect for 
change. As long as the Chicago 
Tribune doesn't get into the 
White House and the Soviet Un- 
ion reiAains a reaUty, foreign aid 
seems here to stay. 

Left wing Democrats and right 
wing Republicans combined to 
kill the Administration sponsored 
health reinsurance program. The 
Democrats felt the bill did not go 
far enough, while the RepuMl- 
caas backed by the American 
Medical Association called the bill 
the fir^ step towards socialised 
medicine, that new anathema. 
On the farm question the split 
was between predominantly ru- 
ral verses predominantly urban 
legislators, not at all a party ques- 
tion. During their two year stew- 
ardi^ip the Republicans have 
tightened iq} and consolidated 
the government. A Democratic 
Congress would be prone to ex- 
pand the role irf govermaent, 
probably providing ever-mwe ser- 
vices. 

With a moderate RepiMican in 
the White House and a G.O.P. 
CaUnet, however, a so called mid- 
^ <Nt the road program ^eoas 
sure to continue (Or the next two* 



'Ciasi Mountain'' 
Readied For 
November 8-9 

The LiUle thm^ of miitela 
Beacli will sooB oitsr Ms flhal 
weA of rehearsal lot "ttm GMms 
Mountain." «ie coBS^T iV li^ee 
Klmes, whteh w)U Iw pniauced 
Novendwr •-» at the Vtaginia 
Beach High Scho(d under the di- 
rection of Mrs. Arthur Mksury. 

A meeting of the Production 
Committee, pf which Mrs. Mas- 
ury Is Chairman, was held at the 
Worktop (m Wednesday Octo- 
ber 20, for the purpose of coord- 
inating various phases of produc- 
tion. Mrs; Masury's crew of ex- 
perienced workers includes Anne 
P^ingtan and Mattle Trant, 
Stage Setting; Bai^bara VMSn and 
K&tty Manlby, Costumes: Sltta- 
beth May, Chamle Orandsr, Cafo- 
line Motley, Dorothy Mortenssn, 
Kay SeweU and VlrglnUi Bell, Set 
Design; ABen Tyler, Stage Man- 
ager, with Jill IVattner as assist- 
ant; Millie Jo Donnels, fH-oiicr- 
ties; Betty Munford and Anne lic- 
Namara. Make-up: Miles €9iap- 
pell. Master Carpent«'. 

The cast of "tba Olass Moun- 
tain has six newoemers to the 
local group. Among these are Nat- 
alie Ctentry as Charlotte Jeddis 
Orahame, and Fred Rasoick as 
Everett Jeddis Oraluune. Mrs. 
Gentry has been a student of bal- 
let from ohildhood. She has play- 
ed summer stock at the Hilltop 
Theatre near Baltimare, and was 
a supervisor and instructor for 
Arthur Murray. Raanick dirceted 
at a i^^ommunity Theatre in SD14- 
them West Virginia. Returning to 
the theatre after a year's alb^ncCi 
is Dorcthy Brownley in the part 
of Clssle Jeddis, who in an aarller 
decade brcAe the pattern of a suf- 
focating Mayflower inheritance 
and background to become a aui- 
sical eoraedy star. Mrs. Brownley 
will be remembered for her roles 



UmkmA 

llw pMn tmmi or a« BMa 



.oe- 
li, si KmHs 

UN 9Mk« mud vas itadbar 
tlM dU9«S' pnsidnt. Ifra RmA 
C. fllsviirt. It. IteH ^n» ressiv- 
•d tte fitatf eps Wm CMdyn 



▼er. 




tUa fl 


wim ritwA 


wm» MM. m 


St Muwdia, !*•. 


HatartA em- 


raan^ 1 


aaafisria J 


iMB y^TOStt MSS 




k Omm Mna Oar & War- 


ter, la 


isOiMUOM 


PMB. ICrs. B. «. 


Oarluvt and Am. 


Mkteel imm. 



FffMrPLStinr 

COWMIMrf 



A foMMr yii— aniWm- offkser 
of Mrt Maty, Ooi. Mbert S. Ba- 
r«». «ll Mllr* OetsMr 91 after 
mors ttaa at y«ars tt aetlve aer- 
viee. 

CokMMl Btnon, whose hone is 
in ▼irtiali tiMih. wiH be hoik- 
ed %y a eefenofltel garrison re- 
view en the pamle wnwM at the 
Cape Henry post today. He was 
•stlfBed here for %bt third ttne 
after his return from FofdMsa in 



MTCMiCfiiPV 

ShKtIfanfe'M 



to Ok. esnis a poimd on Ume Ol 
Hs own bnoKli of iM'«nkMB-qiHd- 
ity eolfee iMre aiuiomneed kiito 
IsM w«tt by the 4AP flood StcMTM 
-4am mt6aar» lewllBs drfVae re- 



lliese rcduettans, whteh bo- 
eaas effvcUve last Thursday in 
aH the comMngr's stc»es through- 
out the nrtlm. bring aU three 
bduUk b^ow tho dnOur ]Bm« for 
the first ttfM UBikcit! inereased 
irtMrtesale costs sent retail coffee 
priees surginv imward more tlnn 
six mmiths ago. The new sla^ios 
tartaf the ptlee of 8 O'ekwit cof- 
fee dmm team 99 to 95 cents a 
gwund: Rsd Circle goes down to 
97 e«Ms from «1J3; and Bttar 
dropped ttaok %\M to 99 cents a 

POOOMl. 

llMse redoettons are in keefdng 
irtth the company's long-standing 
vHHes of pa»ii« akmg to ccm- 
unmerj the benefit (tf reducti<ms 
In wlMrieaak coeto as soon as pos- 
sibie, AftTs local aunager said. 
IliMI>idly rising wbolenle inrices 
tot green coffee earUt; this year 
sent the eomfiany's three t^ands 
above the dollar mark in March. 
The peak was reached June 14. 
when aB three stHd for the same 
price of $1.19 per pound. 

Under the new reduction pro-' 




"Mbi tarlBii sefliw Mst to oMi* 
mmman down to 98» 96 and 97 
cents mpectlvi^. fAitea pwchas- 



bnlrfi l^ft 



The Ceremtmlal Ouaird Drill 
TMun, &e Wmfs eMte marehing 
corps, will po g foim at Iwlf-tbae 
of the Red PeiMwr Rywl f03«ba!l 
hmdiiV. October 31. at ¥w- 
Fisld, Norfolk. 



*rh» colonel's lone and eventful 
aaitary cneer dates from 1917 
when he eaHsCed and mw service 
m Bomw during UteM War I as 
a firsi sergeant wtQi Oie 9th In- 
luilry phMon. Re Joined the 
Coast Artniery Corps as a regular 
amy officer in i9aJlt and subae- 
«MntIy served in Hawaii, Texas 
and Florida. 

n-om 19M to 1938 Colonel Ba- 
ron conmianded Fort Btevy. then 
a coast Artaiery tnstidlatlon. , 

Colonel Baron is the father of 
two children, Alwrt, 24, and Pa- 
trteia. 21; he also has a 21 year 
(dd stepson. Roger B. Pierson. 
The coloDsl and Mrs. Baron plan 
to make Uielr home tai Sausalito, 
Calif oriUa. 



years r^»rdless of which party 
ilicans as homogenous groups is, the voters choose to strengthen 
of coUi'iiC, ccsnplctcly mlblcadiug. J at thii> time. 



TB NitpiUl 



(Contintted ttvm Page One) 

Anne County and South Norfolk; 
Dr. R. Bryan Orlnnaa, NOrfoMc; 
CH-. R. L. Harrett, Norfolk; Or. t. 
N. Hunnicutt, Jr., MOWport News; 
Edwin L. Lamberth, president of 
the Anti-Tubercutosis League of 
Norfolk: Dr. J. Roger Mftpp. 
Northampton County 1% Associa- 
tion; Mrs. William Page wauams, 
Ihwikneal; WtlUam Piles, Itew- 
port News TB AssodaUon; Qr. 
Alfred L. Kruger, Norfolk; Wil- 
liam T. Luck, lUchmond; Dr. E. 
S. Ray, RtchouMid, and Pinckney. 



PHtt RnmmI 

(GMtimnd Aram Page Qm) 

24th ^raet. 

Afer the rescue Gift urns trans- 
ferred t4 tlw Portsmoutti Naval 
Hoaptt«J. He is attached to W-41 
at Oceana. The search araa.exr 
tended from about 500 feet off- 
shore to about five miles out to 
sea. 

Qdt said Uie parachute open- 
ed OBi^ an iBstuit btfwe he hit 
the Miter and the impact gave 
him a terrific shock. "H I had 
had 2M9 man feet <A altitude «MI 
a little move gas, I eoM li«v» 
made it," h(e said. 

CHf t is are ai ds whif 



Violet Society 
Hears Reports 

Despite the inclement weather 
a large and Interesting meeting 
Off the Princess Anne African Vio- 
let 8r?l5ty was held Thursday, 
Oct. 21st at the home of the 
President, Mrs. A. J. Ketsules. 

A letter was read frcmi the Vir- 
ginia Beach Rescue Squad ex- 
pressing their appreciation for a 
recent contribution to help fur- 
ther their community service. 

A similar letter from the Na- 
tional African Violet Society of 
America for the contribution from 
the Ibeal Society, to the Boyce 
Eden Mraiiorlal Fund, for the pur- 
pose of Research work. 

Plans were discussed for a card 
party to be held in January, to 
supplement the Treasury for civ- 
ic contributions. The date to be 
announced later. 

A report was given by Mrs. 
Harry Ames, Publicity Chalnnan, 
of the Ledger - Dispatch Seminar. 
She said "The seminar was not 
only interesting and Informative. 
- taut very entertaining for the 
various club presidents and pub- 
licity chairmen," there were 650 
attending. The society was also 
represented by its president. 

Mrs. Ketsules welcmned Mrs. 
Mangus as a new member and 
Mrs. Clara Bogard as a visitor. 

The d^ay of violets in tea 
ctms was beautiful and ribbons 
were won by the following mem- 
bers: Blue, Mrs. Laurence Lock- 
wood fw a Double Rose; Blue, 
Mrs. J. C. Mallory for a Double 
Sea Girl; Red, Mrs. Florence 
Hunchber who exhibited an or- 
chid Beauty; Green ribbons were 
won by Mrs. BlUeys for a Blue 
Dupord and Miss McClamace for 
a Pink Wonder. 

Due to illness the guest speaker 
Mrs. Curtis Diggs was unable to 
attend and during the Tea Hour 
a round table discussion proved 
entertaining. 

The hostesses were Mrs. Hattie 
Mintou and Mrs. A. J. Ketsules. 



> 



In "Arsenic and Old Lace" and 
"Cradle Snatchers." 

Season tickets are now on sale 
for the season's four productions, 
which will be, besides "The Glass 
M(Hmtain," "Ten tittle Indians," 
"TWal of Mary Dugan," and "Lo 
and B^old." Tickets are $4.00, 
and may be obtained by calling 
Mm. Robert Addmbrook, M«n- 
benhip Chairman, at 3557. Tick- 
ets will be on sale at Jards, the 
Ragged RcM.n Book Shop, and th^ 
Wainwright Realty Company. The 
Little Theatre is also offering for 
the flrst time, a student season 
ticket fw $2.00. Student achnission 
for singte shows is 80c. The Lit- 
tle ItHatre te anxiMis to encour- 
II is sa^erted tNi kw { age, and welcome, as members of 
he will be released from the hos- ' the organiation. the young peo- 
pital niday. \ pie of the community. 



The preolrion unit will exhMilt 
to Tidewater residents soma ^ 
Uie sharp ckiae-onter dnMl and 
eekaitaX maiMuverinv that have 
birilt an outstanding reputation 
for the* Guard bn its 20 year his- 
tory. 

Tte 24-«an ouiiflt, under Drill- 
master Paul Lee SiMton, boats- 
wain's mate third class. 08N, of 
MkkUestoOTO. Ky., is the "varsity" 
teua of the 125-man Ceremonial 
Guard stationed at the Naval Re- 
ceiving £f.ation in Washir^tcm, 
D. C. 



Montreat, located 17 miles east 
tA Ai^wvine, H. c., is North Car- 
(Ana's oMert religious assonl^ 
ground, having been operated by 
the Southern Pretrtwterian Church 
since 1908. 




ruazLB N«. tu 



■onnoMTAk 

10 Sana man et* 
mented to sea 



tottont 
■r ~ 



landaraa trM 

apr 

17 Kuatlns 
is Koblemaa 
so Finish 
al Rocky plD. 
„ Uclei 
la Olak tor 
__ nhonoaraith 

SSuTil}"'""' 

U Comltant of 

£ Cfiffibed 

80 Tliarouahlar* 

labbr.) 
SI pialike In. 

tensely 

14 Snokea 

15 Tree 



f,& 



- Jnd of (ortifl. 
cation 
30 preadful 

40 Uncle Tom'a 
., Cabin heroine 

41 Qypsles 

41 was urged on- 
- ward 

44 Preflx down 

45 Caper abou 
47 Catkin 

41 Fathered 
49 Siamese 

Siwter cola 
arUke 
Spain 



64 Dance atep 
87. exert a re- 

dprocai in- 

Buence 
68 The hlithest 

detree 

60 Fasten se- 
curely 

61 Fancy carry. 
Ing cases 

63 Continent 

63 Trieste wine 
measure (pl.l 

64 Absence of 
commotion 

66 Famous 
Quaker 

VGRTICAI. 
I Rate 

i Press 

fMatgrasa 
. Makl mIsUk* 

8 Warmth 

6 Landed pro- 

Sprletors (Scot.) 
Hotels . 
Oerm celt 

9 A direction 

10 Canle in 
second in 
horse race 

11 Man's nama 
18 Ctipid 

13 Cleave 

18 American 
Indians 

19 Oblique 

13 Disembark 
__ aRaIn 

13 Havlna liberty 

14 One of a 
Cariierdon 
people 



IB Summed He 

W Entwine 

37 unilof led flout 

ol India 
19 One who uses 

secret system 

of. signals 
80 Warninit Signal 
31 River o( 

England 
33 Trek , 

35 Basketball 
' team 

88 Alleged elee- 
trlc force 

36 Fades 

41 Qem weight 
43 iBstlmator 



49 BneompasM 
46 Maneuvering 
^ device 

48 Blotch 

50 Pronoun 

81 River of Italy 
98 Wither 
S3 Maori god 
84 Sit for 

portrait 
S8 Month In Hindi 

calendai 



', Mus 



_ kan, MusieSk 
88 American 
Indian 

a episUa taMtr. 



Tre BrTit 





« 


W 


J 




M 


1 


k 




it 


L 


1 



'JJfclUUUU nQDUCJUEJ 
■■■ULi'JUlU UOfDH 
JQlililUL] QuumuyuEJ 
.'ILJJJ ULIL'JQ IDIIULIU 

aau UQU U13ID umVi 
likiJidu aauy uyuD 

uiirjciaiiLia uudljuej 
man LeyuLLiLi 

(J[l[J[][lli[J QiUDiaQlUIJ 



\ 





A 


ion 


s 


P 


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Answer to rntsle Re. lis 




Wru HILI» WITH STORM DAMAOII 

Mfe M9 rfoing sur utmost to make our qiftNty miitor- 
iah avoilaMe for all who need them to ftx up the 
storm demafo. Well be happy to give you free 
estimates on any job that has to be dene. You can 
depend on us to serve you with hitegrity, not only 
in this emergency, but always. 



mONEZSI 




MiraV^^l^K'CIWr w*^ ^^^1 ^VmRP 



PRINCl.s> AF(St 



HOUSl 



mm 



wm 



ymmmwMm saw - mm^imimKf, octobw », i%4 



TEESmS 



CAVJIUEl 

Cta(br. ffitgh Lindsey out in 39 
and iB to 43 fw tUa f Ixwit rmiDd 
in defeaUng Gus Mwa a lu rti to 
ttie <Ml BMteh. 




at «it e »T«fay 



« • • • • 



*qr. iNrt BUI GmtaM 

ktai hi one. M < ♦ Wt 

* « * • # 

Ben Johnson is very proud of 
his M outgoing nine, which is his 

bnt 

* • • * • 

■ PSMi Kolaridcs wem-wtMmt 19 
fnoH -to defeat Pete Donon In 

OMdr chAamiefe. 

* • • • • 

Dr. Ted Oreene birdied No. 4, 
No. 6 and No. 7 to go oflt in 33 
t» defeat Ttmeans Whetock 4 and 
3. 



flatwday 
I4ike Bfeteod — ««-S~7§. 
PmI M;ot«rlA» — 8»-10— 18. 
Dr. *A. B««ht<Hi— «-«— 18. 

SUNDAY 
R. Cie«o — 1^%—fi. 
Turner Dtoier — 87-15—73. 
Stewiurt Matthias — 84-13—73. 

• • • • • 

eeleker 31 a vteetf Seaiek 
fownoMe evrat vfll fee kcM. 
All l i rt e wBt e* fvirisler in tJie 
^t» skop. Oyster roast at etak 

isBews the nrntchea. 

• • • * • 

Ladies Day Remits (Friday) — 
Low net of Om Iteld — Mrs. 

Grace McCarthy — 81-8—75. 
Low putts of field — Mrs. Top- 

sy Goodman — 30. 

KEMPSVILLE 



14. Larry Herst, Oeemi Ito- 
ral Air Station. sMI Are on- 



NOTICE 

Open Friday Nights til 9 

Bargains in New and Used Clothing and Childrens 
Furniture - Also small Household Articles and Hand 
Made Gifts. j ,>!ii^' 



Hovn Daily 9:30 • 5:30 - WMbiMiiay 1 f. M. 

THUfOS UNUNITED 

2 1 St j& Pacific 

Phone 2678 



KBepuourhome^ 
wHh CYCLONE flNCE 

9 When you mirround your property with 
Cycknie Fence you make it toutfii for Introdem 
— ydu keep people from trampling your lawn 
and flowers— you keep out stray animals— you 
give your children a safe playground. Cyclone 
fa a quality fence. Made of heavy, galvanised 
steel, it lasts longer than fence of other tuto- 
rials. Eipert erection swice. For detailed In- 
formation mi pictunes just phone and say 
... .. -._, booklet '•--'■ *-»^ — ■ 



how I can fence my home." Noj 
estimate if you wish. 



.Free 



ROBERT DUOAN 



London Bridge, Va. 



Phono 2646^1 



N I T E STATES 



Dtt PtfHI amfgnmnii 

mii ODORLESS 




• • • * • 

The Ab' SUtlwi plays its first 
Uinual outinff at KempsviUe on 
mgva^, Ortrtw 38. Tee-off 

tttw i-l«i 

« • • • • 

G««m« wum gii9«« M* nni 

gnw or tint in ia yews tke 

•OMTikur. 

• • • • • 

Harry Mote is sporting a new 

set of Golfcr»ft clubs. i 

• • • • • 

Loa Shne. assistant pro at 
Mie SeweHi ratait Cli^ 




.34.3«_72 and 33-34—69. 

• • • * * 

Jacicie AverlB, first time play- 

\ng 18 holes shot 56-57—113. 

• • • • • 

Bob mtmiOatm had the lowest 
seare of Ms tmmwamm 36-3^-71 
wble playtag wiMi Caell little. 
Whit Tayhir and WaN Dowtaa.. 

• • * • * 

Johnny KeUy bad his lowest 
score at Kranpsville with a 6J> — 

he collected 7 birdies. 

• • • • * 

Johnny says that the greens 
are tai excellent rimpe and the 
course is inproring aH areond. 



Princess Anne 

HaaqHon Sewell captured the 
annual Vincent Thccnas Memor- 
ial golf tournament at the Prin- 
cess Anne Club with a 36-hoIe 
score of 136. Finishing a fast sec- 
ond was Al Khouri with a net 

score of 138. 

***** 

The veteran "Pete" Dean 
eanie np with liis best 18-hole 
score the past Saturday when 
he put together nines of 37 tot 
a three-orer-par 74. He was 
playing wHh Dr. W. A. Porter. 
Kal^ DoagbMS and C. W. Har- 
reD, m. 



• * * * • 



Blind bogey winners last Sun- 
day were Roibert L. Nutt, Jr.. Billy 
McDowell and Jim Parke. The 
winning score was 79. 



• • * • • 



The Mayor of Virginia Beach, 
Frank A. Dnsch, retorned to the 
gplf eoBrse last Sunday lor the 
iMMime in aboat two months. 
Dnsch was in ,good form and 
tamed in a nifty 85. 



***** 



Alex Harris, greenskeeper, .and 
his crew have Just about cleared 
all^he remnants of Hurrican Ha- 
zel. Harris reported appropcimate- 
ly 30 trees lost in the big blow. 



* • * * 



Many members are express- 
ing their delight at the wonder- 
ful condition of the course, 
particularly the greens. The 
greens committee and Harris 
can take a bow. 



RANSOM E. HAD TWO 
CARS NAMED FOR HIM 

Ransom E. Olds, automobile 
manufacturing pioneer, had two 
cars named for him — "Reo" from 
his initials, and "Oldsmobile" 
from his name. 



PAIN1S 

f 





503 31st St. 



No more "moving out'* during painting 
when you use theee mm oimias finidies! 
Matching colon in flat, semi-gloBs, and 
gloss. Eai^ to use . . . durable. . .washable. 

FLANAGAN'S PAINT STORE 

Virginia Beach, Va. 



Phone 1235 



LONDON BRIDGE SUPPLY COMPANY 



Va. Be«ch Blvd. 



• London Bridge, Va. 



Phone 2477 



ooTSf JUfDDf G njumwif 








Two l«-y«ff eki bndn i^d* t^ 
thunder ftam tMdr okkr twui- 
mates last trUKf al^t aa the m» 
and craiing mrgHHa Bench Sea- 
hawks trmmeed Great iriitte 18 
to before an overflow crowd at 
the Gr^t Bri4ke foo»MU ^Mttaan. 
"mm ymmmften, Tamniy 

played hey rtrfes in the Sea- 
Iwwfc vietoey aver the 
nreat Briitoe ^temm. 
freslmien and A«y 
Head Coach Wn* 

Bcunaes tort over hi the see 
ond period after the vetenu 
GcMve ganderUn eoried a par 
tially Mocked Great Bri^e 
to IJie 33 yard Itae. M 
ptoys Barnes hnd tti 
the goal ytme. Moffi 
the extra point and the WiM- 
cata trailed t to 8. 

The second touchdown came 
; Just before the half ended with 
! Sanderiin taking a pltchout frcnn 
I Buiies and passing to Herre 
I OueUette in the end zone. Flora 



=3 



agnlw nJawd tbo 
In ttie Oitrd 

Melver earrytac Om 
Sealuiwha scuiad Vbt^ 
SanderUa CMrried ever 
&Wo yard lino fcHT Om 

The Seahaiwka play tiie 
CliowaB J. V. teaai in tl 
ginla Beach WatuarSA 
Friday night. Klekoff 
p. m. 



l»f 



JISSSM 



mtmnmnMaa 

nMMittmAMSO 
AVAHMUt 



Ointment stoppad 
iuced sweOiiv, " 
Ihrank pUes ' 

rlalty re<4«Md. Puo 
muewt 




(kut^ts. Get 
wonderfully 



M 



KERMIT SCARBOROUGH 
Kcrniit, a roRcd 5' 11" 188 pooad lefl tachci for 
Viiginia leach High School pta)>cd a fine gMM both 
on offcase and defense last Friday aigM. He Ihm bad 
three yeatrf experience on the vanity and one year 
of J. V. 

in addition to footban, he pbys bascbaH and track. 
His favorite subject is geometry and be is the scr- 
ge^nt-at-arms in tlw moBOgram chrit. 

He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Scarborough 
attends the Methodist Church. 



JACK MelVER 

Jack Mclvcr, a havi raairii^ back for the "Sea- 
bawb" Ha^cd very wdl Friday nii^ againrt the 
Great Bridge "WiMcats." This is Jack's fldrd year on 
the team aad he two moaognmn to show for bis 
work. 

Besides playing fooAaO be is on Ae wrestling and 
track team. He is also vice-prcaidcat of the 



lack is Ae son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Mclver who 
resides at 281 lltb street. He attends the Prr^- 
tcrian church and takes part in many sochil activities. 

Next year Jack pfams to go to college and we aH 
wish him lots of hick in the future. 



TAKES SIX TIT 



m 



Mrs. Jean McLean Davis, of 
Virginia Beach and Ports- 
mouth, swept to six victories 
in the American Royal Horse 
Show held in Kansas City bwt 
week. I 

Mrs. Davis rode Encore to 
championships in ladies fine 
harness and amateur fine hare 
ness stakes, and won the Jun- 
Jmr five-gaited stake with Twi- 
light Walk. She also drove Sa- 
shy, owned by Mrs. J. R. Sharp, 
of Tnisa, to the amateur three- 
gaited title. 



Mrs. HiU Wins 
PA Club Title 

Mrs. J. T. Hill won the ladies 
club championship Tuesday when 
she defeated Mrs. Frank Brown- 
ing, 2 and 1, in the finals. 

Other results Included Mrs. 
Herbert L. Smith III, winner of 
the championship consolation ov- 
er Mrs. J. A. Porter, 6 and 5. 
Mrs. W. L. Boggs defeated Mrs. 
Prank Atkinson. 4 and 3, to win 
second flight honors, and Miss 
Sue Brooke won from Mrs. 
Charles Skinner, 3 and 2, for 
second flight consolation honors. 



WHAT, NO TELEVISION? 

Virginia law prohibits Installa- 
tion of television in automobiles 
at any point where it is visible to 
the driver. 



Churchiand Too 
Powerful for 
PA Cavaliers 

Powerful Churcniand crushed 
the Princess Anne Cavaliers last 
Friday night by a score of 28 to 
0. 

The Truckers were Just too 
strong for the CaValiers. The vic- 
tors are still undefeated, untied 
and unscored on for the current 
season. 

Midway the first period quar- 
terback Rabe Walton faded back 
on the Princess Anne 45 and 
tossed a perfect pass into the arms 
of end Charlie Dietrich, who was 
all alone in the Cavalier end zone. 
Princess Anne stiffened and 
fought desperately, but the Truck- 
ers, forward wall refused to allow 
them past the mldfield stripe. 

In the second period the 

Truckers scored twice. A pass 

play from Walton to end Arty 

Ermlich put the ball on the 

Cavalier two. On the fallowing 

pkiy Walton plunged over for 

the second Trucker T. D. 

Churohland's third score came 

after fullback Johnny Saunders 

add halfback Kenny Dietrich 

had run the ball from their own 

36 to the Princeiis Anne seven. 

Walton once again went thru 

the middle for the score. 

The final touchdown came in 

the third quarter after lefthalf 

Tom Moody had carried the ball 

four straight times, picking up the 

Cavalier 29. Johnny Saunders 

bulldozed the final 29 yards into 

pay dirt. 



DUPONT PAINTS fo, EVERY PURPOSE 



WHEN YOU THINK OF 



Baby Seahawks 
Begin Schedule 

The JV football team of Vir 
ginia Beach High School iias be- ] 
gun its schedule. The following j 
players make up this year's team: | 

Alfred Munuy, Anthony Kat- j 
tl&s, Jimmy Wolcott. Fred, Bailey, 
Botbby Oormly, Jay Wood, James j 
Stewart, Allen Connell, Wayne j 
Morgan, Bobby Crowell. Michael | 
Gregory, E. C. Jones, Paul Gre- 
gory, Darrell Tillett, Bill Sykes, 
Wesley Sykes, Norman Morse, 
George Meredith, Oeorge Ouelette, 
Davis Gray, Mahone Tarrall, Al- 
den Davis, Joe Wool, Wesley Pal- 
lett, Billy Winchell, David San- 
deriin, Skippy Bawls. Paul Horn, 
Billy Culverhotise and Buddy 
Wooley. 

Coach Obie Day has drawn the 
assignment as JV coach and on 
his shoulders is the responsibil- 
ity of teaching the basic funda- 
mentals. The JV has played four 
games thus far this year and each 
contest shows marked improve- 
ment. 

Outstanding in the early games 
has been Anthony Katsias in the 
line, along with Buddy Wooley 
and David Sanderiin in the back- 
field. Playing together and learn- 
ing how to correct their mistakes, 
the JV will help in forming the 
main part of the varsity in future 
1 years. 

Princess Anne started rolling in 
the last three minutes of play 
when halfback John Caddy broke 
loose from tlie Tiuclicers and went 

j 24 yards to their 45. Plunges by 
Andy McCullar and Bob Campbell 

'put the ball on Churchland's 36. 
On the next play McCullar's pass 
was intercepted by Walton and 
the Truckers ran the clock out. 



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mritrw uiAere 

Oerana IfethodM No. 2 team, 
with D9n Schaefer and Walter 
IMchtns rolling seti of 325 and 
^ respectively, won all three 
POMS from Va. Beach Methodist 
afo^l team. Herman Allen'.s 2M 
■Ft was high for the Beach boys. 

Xumdon ft-klRe Baptist No. 1 
team, led by Is-iie Lawrence with 
• Wn aet, won two out of three 
fiMws txtm the London Bridge 
YcMiths. Gene Newman's 274 set 
was high for the Io.sers. 

London Bridge .Baptist No. 2 
feMB, led by Lloyd Thompscm.'s 
»3 set. won all three games from 
Oceana Methodist No. 1 team, al- 
tlKWgh Bill Eniictt rolled a 310 set 
for the Methodists. 

Virginia Beach ^ptists. with 
0tm Curyie rolling a 332 set, won 
two out of three games from Vir- 
ginia Beach Methodist No. 2 team 
— Paul Bridgeman's 286 set being 
tops for the losers. 

I^ynnhaven Preshjrterian No. 2 
team, with Donald Marshall roll- 
ing a 318 set. won two out of 
three games from Lynnhaven 
Preabyterian No. 1 team, although 
Jack Cake also rolled a 318 set 
for the No. 1 team. • 

High individual game for the 
night — 143. Don Currie. 

High individual set for the 
night — 332, Don Currie. 

High team game — 574, Vir- 
ginia Beach Baptist. 

High team set — 1537, Virginia 
Beach Baptist. 



SPECIAL MATCn 

Falrmount Park Methodist No. 
2 team from Norfolk came down 
last Saturday nighA and rolled 
against the Virginia Beach Bap- 
tist team, three games total pin- 
fall. 

The Falrmount Park team roll- 
ed games of 504, 490 and 507 and 
the local boys rolled games of 
532, 531 and 543, winning by 105 
pins. 

The Baptist team will give the 
Norfolk boys a return match next 
Saturday night at Colonial Spill- 
way alleys, Norfolk, 

MipPNiGHn 



Itehlng urination, Oettinc Op Nlgiita. 

gB«ck«ehe, Pressure over Bladder, or Strong 
loudy Urine, due to common Kidne* and 
ladder Irritation, try CTSTCX tor quick, 
tratlfylnt, comfortlne help. 900 million 
OTBTKX tablets used In past 28 year* 

grove safety and success. Ask druggist for 
ITBTCZ under money-back guarantet. 
8m how much better you feel tomorrow. 



tmemm ^H&sm 

'WmtxmH Ladte^ team, led l;^ 
■Old RilWMe" Bill Rolilshaw with 
a 333 set. wtwi all three games 
from Oak Orove Ladies team. 
Be.<^e \JK Salmons' 250 was tops 
for the losers. 

Charity Men No. 1 team with 
Frank Kellam rblline a 299 set. 
won two out of three games frcsn 
Calvary Presbyterian team. M. 
Strawhand's- 288 set was best for 
the Glenrock teani. 

Oak Orove Mens team, led by 
their ace bowler, John Wilson, Sr., 
with games of 114, 127 and 112, 
giving him a 353 set, won two cwt 
of three games from Ttriiemaele 
Mens team. Stanley Wilson's 290 
was tops for the losers. 

Charity Mens No. 2 team, with 
Alan Jenkins rolling a 3^ set, 
won all three games from Be^el 
Ladies team, althmigh Calvin 
Graham and Lloyd Thompson 
rolled sets of 300 and 299 respec- 
tively for Bethel. 

Charity Mens No. 3 team, led 
by Charlie Dant with a Wb set, 
won all three games from Tidber- 
nacle Ladies team. Ivy White- 
hurst's 275 set was best for the 
losing team. 

High individual game — 129. 
Bill Rdbishaw. 

High individual set — 353, John 
Wilson. 

High team game — 498. Charity 
Mens No. 2. 

High team set — 1449, Charity 
Mens No. 2. 







wmmm^ 



CHATTER 

Underatand Joibil L. and Ong 
S. are going to Randolph-Muott 
this weekend. Hcqie they have a 
good time. 



CongratHlations to Jane S and 
Cheryl W. on receiving their driv- 
er's licenses. We never thought 



set was best for Colonial. 

Atlantic Cleaners team with 
Irene Beagle and Gloria Johnatm 
rolling sets of 284 and 281 re- 
i^pectively, won two out of three 
games from Schoen's Pet Hospital 
team. Schoen's best was Dot 
Whitehead with a 287 set. 

High bidividual game — Betty 
Hope McAifams, 120. ' 

High individual set — Margaret 
Hall. 313. 

High team game — Hobeck's, 
500. 

High team set — Ciola's. 1447. 



yiMi irould make it, 

• • • 

We hear Prtcllla W. had a great 
time at Duke Univeraity. I gu^ it 

was because she was with Ed M.? 

• * • 

We hear that Sandy B. is Jt»t 
a iwrt of BoMby J.'s haren. 

• * • 

Looks like Jamt H. and Joe L 
are back together . 

» • • 

Seen in the halls of VBR were 
tiwo fugitives from Longwood. 
Glad to see you back, Betty Lou 
C. and Carol E. 

• • • 

We hear that Rat B. is really a 
wiMHlerfBl driver. 

• • • 

We hear L. H. has a (faite with 

K. S. Is that so? 

• • • 

Wonder who Oail P. is dbitlng 

now? Too bad aibout Bill. Oail! 

• • • 

We hear Mymie W. and T. J. 






Bbpe it lutal 



The 3ya&K CtaH (1968) of W- 
glnia BMKh ngh School is ^xm- 
aoring a Halknre'en Carnival on 
October 29 at 1 p. m. In the lCg>i 
School gymnairium fca- the 4^h, 
9th. 8th, 7th and Kh graders. 



ielif VWtttff 
)! Try yMT iMI at 

alnd with uftwlMwiirt ab»dt 
Orab bag «id massi etmtato of 
dull! Priaes OakMre! Admbdcai la 
ten cents, llekets Us each at- 
traction are tra wnts. Cone one! 
Cam» aUt Pta for evnTone? The 
imweedi tnak tlw carnival will go 
to the Jlmiw Ckiaa treasury tm 
th« Jtanlor-eenlor Banquet and 
Prom. 




BMdekr 

ttw Jtufiler eiMM. Tbiy an I^M 
ea^. Pleue oo^aet PriaeiAi 
Wtmtan tf poo iMb. to pwelww 
out. Ilie pfoce^i Aran tto aate 
of coraagea wiU go to tte Juid«r 
Claaa tot the Amk»-49enlor Bai»- 
QiMt and Prm. 



A AhMoa lAlow apo^Mirvd \ff 
ttie Jwiior Cbm is jdiraied fat 
the ft^N. HMd the Vlr>lttla 
Beach Am-Mnra Aff fisther de> 
MM. 

"The CUuB or 1958 thanks poo 
for your aui9ert. 



MEWS CEMTRE 



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LADfCS HAIfDiCAP LCAOVE 

Ciola's team with Margaret 
Hall rolling a 313 set. Helen 
Spence a 304 set and Jeia Davis 
a 303 set. won all three games 
from Merkle's FBI team. Marie 
Merkle was high with a 274 set 
for the losers. 

Prazier's team led by Ruth 
Henley with a 278 set. w^ all 
three games from the Beauty Box 
team. Dot Miller's 265 set was 
best for the losers. 

Ray's Variety team with Lou 
Cashman rolling a 312 set, w6n 
two out of three games from the 
Bank of Virginia Beach team. 
Mae Walker and Cleo Bartoour 
were high for the Bankers with 
sets of 277 each. 

Hobedk's team, with Betty Hope 
McAdams and Julia Mf^ln roll- 
ing sets of 312 and 307 respec- 
tively, won two out of three from 
Colonial Ready to Wear. Vivlap 
Rosser's 300 set was tops for the 
losers. 

TV Sales and Services team, 
led by M. IWberts with a 308 set, 
won two out oif three games from 
Colonial Stores. B. Baker's 270 




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• Are you going 
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flakes.'*] nervous tension, irri- 
tability, weakness and other 
types of functionally-caused 
distress of this difficult time? 

WiMI •wtara* T«fl* Mmw^I 

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taBta by doctors, Lydia Plnkham's Com- 
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<rMpecttTely ) or tfae caaes tctted. Com- 
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is seientilically modern in actioni 
Tott know what It has done for other*. 

But do you know what It will do fot 
fou? Not If you haven't experienced 
the relief of tension, "flashes" and irri- 
tability It BO often brings at such tlmeal 

Before another day has passed, try 
Lydia PInkham's Vegetable CompouM 
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FouiHrer women and girts — sufTerlAg 
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When the sun appears, Lin Yang drags himself 
from his pallet — and until the night comes again, 
he drives himself at hard labor. For this he gets a 
handful of food, a few cheap garments for his body, 
and the chance to return to his bed for a brief 
escape from his grim existence. ' 

He longs for more In life but expects noth- 
ing more. 

Least of all does he expect the chance to cast a 
free vote in an honest election. 

Ironically enough, here in the United States 
where men cast off their shackles almost 200 years 
ago — \vhere men are free and can vote — millions 
of them don't vote. These are the millions who 



have the privilege, but fail to see or accept the 
responsibility. In the last presidential election, 
more than 36 million eligible voters failed to go 
to the polls.* 

Next Tuesday, this nation will elect 435 U. S. 
Representatives, 32 U. S. Senaft)rs and many state 
and local officials. These are critical times. The 
world is in trouble, and every public office should 
he filled by the most competent, most sincere 
men and women who make themselves afailable. 
The task for next Tuesday is clearly defined: it is 
the individual's responsibility to inform himself 
about his candidates, make up his mind, and go to 
the polls and VOTE. 

Lin Yang won't vote next Tuesday. Will YOVT 



*ln the 1952 presWenti.il election, 61,55l,<>78 votes were cast. 
The U. S. Bureau of Census estimates that there were 98, 1 35,000 
citizens eligible to vote at the time. 



HQMktm(Lil/kite%st.^«Ultim 





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^m 



A - Mm 



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THE VAHM niOIVt 



By JOHtf O. IMMT 



CAIOS CMP TRACTOR TBIBB 
CffiTS LCMTOER WEAR 

Tractor tires Uwt are ^x>per^ 
BKHUiMd. inflated to ttw rifbt 
{pressure, and treated wltH rea- 
sonable care last Imiiger and do 
better work *hlle in use. Rough 
« careless vac will gxeatty sIkmI;- 
en the life of all ttsrm ttares. 

Under-lmflatltm (A tires causes 
Itruise breaks, bi«:Mlng, punctures 
and uneven wear. If the air pre- 
sure is too low, the tire will be 
crushed against the rim, or the 
Cords in the tire will be stretched 
by hitting sharp objects such as 
stumps or stones. Such bruises 
can result in breaks In the tire 
that can rub throiorh or pinch the 
tube after a few hours of service. 

Excesdve bucklliw causes the 
siAiwall em-ds and ruibber to break 
dcwn, leading to early failure <A 
the tire. The pull of the wheel 
and the side-wise force on the tire 
at the mme time causes tire buck- 
les when the tire is underinflated. 
tTnder-inflated tires are also more 
easily punctared. 

Over-inflation causes impact 
breaks and fast tread wear. When 
air pressure Is too high or If the 
tire is over-filled with water, a 
localized blow by a sharp rock or 
tree stump may break the «ords. 
Impact breaks usually show up as 
a large "X" or a diagonal break 
that may extend from bead to 
bead. Excessive air pressure com- 
bined with too little wheel weight- 
ing will cause fast tread wear, 
and the forward edges of the 
tread bar will wear very quickly. 
Over-inflation reduces trSction, 
reMltlng in excessive slippage 
which causes more rapid wear. 

Pilling a tire full of water has 
the same effect as over-Inflation. 
The tire should be filled ONLY 
TllNiBIS-FOURTHS FULL of wa- 
teri then enough air added to In- 
iflattf it properly. A good "rule of 
thumb'* for measuring the cor- 
rect affloRiht is to turn the tire 
so til* .f(|iT^ is On top, open the 
valVk» Afl^let the water abbve 
this PJtfUrtrtyout. 

BRIGHT POTOBE SKEN 
tOR SWEET POTATOES 

Princess Anne vegetaJble grow- 
ers who are unaffected by allot- 
ments of basic crops should seri- 
ously consider some small acre- 
age increases in Porto Rico sweet 
potatoes for 1955 for sale out of 
storage in 1956. 



' BAKED ENAMEL * 

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PAINTING 



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MOTOR CO. 

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; :: 



Thki is the advice of Vk. J. L. 
WbalUm, ■xtenskm Agricultural 
ecfoneaM at VPI, who says 11^ 
presents a good ofiportuBi^ tm 
Vlrglnto growers to get estaMiidied 
In the sweet potato EMKilcet for 
the yrars ahead. 

"Growers to the south have giv- 
en up much of their former sweet 
pi^to inroduetixm and are Work- 
lag in the nenr indiHtries which 
have <Xfme Into the area. They 
tft tuA expected to return to the 
growing of sweet potatoes until 
they lose their present wturk op- 
porunlty." 

Virginia growers are harvestinfc 
this month a sweet potato crop 
estinuited offkially at 29,136,000 
bushels. Cautioning the growers 
against unloading heavy supplies 
of sweet potatoes on the market 
at this time. Dr. Maxton said they 
could lose a^ much as 11.75 per 
bushel. Sweet potatoes of Porto 
Rlco type U. S. grade No. 1, wash- 
ed and waxed and marketed in 
May of 1955 are e39>ected to bring 
an average of at least $3.00 per 
bushel. Heavy marketii% of sweet 
potatoes this nkonth may result 
in prices of about $1.25 per bushel. 

"Consunlers do not want to eat 
their annual supply of sweet po- 
tatoes in the single month of Oc- 
tober. Those producers who have 
suitable storage should seriously 
consider the various alterr^tives 
they have in disposing of the 
crop. The risk of production has 
been taken and with low prices at 
harvest the risk of storage and 
later sale should be seriously con- 
sidered," Maxton said. 

INVEST 5 CENTS — SAVE 
$5 IN CORN DAMAGE 

Five cents spent now can pre- 
vent $5 damage to Piincess Anne 
corn crop this winter. Bach rat 
in your barn will eat about $5 
worth of stored grain. 

Once a building has been fixed 
to keep out rats, the rodents are 
deprived of both food and shelter 
and move on to another farm. 

First, reduce the rate menace 
by picking up traslfMid stackfng 
lumber 12 to 18 inches off the 
ground. Gas the burrows with 
calcium cyanide and keep up con- 
tinuous poisoning with warfarin 
baii». 

It is necessary to use rat-resist- 
ant materials, such as hardware 
cloth of 1-4 inch mesh and gal- 
vanized sheet metal on cribs to 
ibe protected. 

Isolated cribs .can be rat-proof- 
ed by lining the floor, if it is not 
made of concrete, with 3 feet up 
the sides with hardware cloth. 
Above this lining, place a con- 
tinuous 12 to 18 inch band of 
sheet metal. If loaders or stacks 
of materials are left against the 
crib, the rats will climb above the 
rat-proofing. Cribs attached to 
another building must be com- 
pletely enclosed in wire mesh. 



Haib^w^n Party 
PbnnedByPTA 
At Creeds ScIkx>I 

The Cree<lb Elementary Schocrf 
PTA met last Week with Mrs. Ee- 
telle Dudley, xH^sidenA, presiding. 
The devotional was led by the Boy 
Scouts and clas8E0(»ns were open 
with pupils' work on disi^y. 

A Hallowe'en imrty was i>lanned 
for the night of October 29. to be 
under the direction oi Mrs. Jcrtin 
Morrison, recreation chairman. 

First grade parents won the at- 
tendance prize. 

Officers serving for this year 
are: Mrs. Dudley, president; Mrs. 
Pat Kelly, vice preddent: Mrs. 
Chester Dorchester, secretary: 
lUoyd Murden, treasurer; Mrs. 
Julian Stheridge, study group; 
Mr.;. Lillie Cartwrigbt. lunchroom; 
Mrs. Bryan Dudley, finance chair- 
man; Mrs. Leroy IMxon, music; 
I Mrs. Roy Lovett and Mrs. Herman 
Flora, hospitality; Mrs. Norman 
Taylor, health and welfare; Mrs. 
John Morrison, recreation; Mrs. 
John Potter, publicity; Mrs. Wel- 
ton Bonney, library, and Mrs. Ira 
Hancock, beautification. 



■ mR^v vl^W ^^pVw 

B > fe Ml tr 4,S,B 

The Garden Dc^partxient of Gve 
Cape Henry Wcanan's Clvh will 
hold a plant sale at the 31st Street 
, Cokmial Store Nc^enber 4, 5 aiul 
I 6. Proceeds of this sale will be 
used to further the clirt>'s charity 
im>Jeets. 

Offered for sale wlU be many 
azaleas, camellias, and other 
plants aiHl shrubs. These plants 
are of the best varieties, healthy 
and hardy, grown by local horti- 
culturists. 

Each member of the Cape Hen- 
ry WMnan's Cli*)*is requested to 
donate five or more plants and/ 
or shrubs and to deliver them to 
the Colonial Store by 8:30 a. m. 
on the day they are to serve. 

Anyone dedring to contribute 
plants to this sale please call Mrs. 
Dee at 2894-J, Mrs. Creamer at 
1812, or ai^ member of the club. 



LtgtHllc^cm 



Locul Baptists to 
I Attend Clinic 

I The First Baptist Church of 

Virginia Beach will have delegates 

; in attendance at the Sunday 

I School Leadership Clinic to be 

I held at the Trinity Baptist Church 

in Norfolk November 1 to 5, being 

sponsored by the Norfolk and 

Portsmouth Baptist Associations. 

I The associations expect to be 
hosts to one hundred and seven- 
I ty-five clinicians who will attend 
: the series of meetings. The clin- 
ic is under sponsorship of the 
I Sunday School Board of the 
' Southern Baptist Convention, of 
Nashville, in conjunction with the 
; State Simday School Bbard, and 
the Norfolk and Portsmouth as- 
socia14ons. It will be led by the 
Rev. Ralphs E. LotifshQre/ secre<; 
tary of the eooperattyMM|M|l3t 
for the Nashville' board.' -"'^ 

The morning sessions, which 
will be held at Trinity Baptist 
Church, 3002 Ballentine Boule- 
vard, Norfolk, will open each day 
at 9 a. m. 

The evening sessions will open 
at 7 p. m. with a dual program, 
meeting at the Jackson Memorial 
Baptist Church, corner Lincoln 
and Atlanta in Portsmouth and 
the Trinity Church in Norfolk. 
The meetings will adjourn each 
night at 9 o'clock. 



RESENTING RADAR, 
YOUTHS FIRE SIGN 

Near Blackstone two youths 
were convicted of setting fire to 
a highway radar sign because 
they "resented radar." Although 
of college age, they went unpun- 
ished when their parents agreed 
to pay for the sign. 



MAYBE THEY NEEDED IT 

The Danville Safety Council re- 
cently offered a $25 reward for 
return of a stolen coffin used by 
the council as a roadside warning 
marker. The coffin was a real one 
and laibelled: \ 

"IS THIS YOUR SIZE?" 



Ford Unveils 
Personal Car 

Henry FOrd 11, president of the 
Ford Motor Company, last week 
announced a suggested list price 
of $2,695 for Ford's new personal 
car, the Thunderbird. 

The Thunderbird — the f frst of 
the 1955 series Ford passenger 
cars — went on display last pri- 
day in Ford dealer showrooms in 
principal cities of the U. 8. 

Combining high performance 
with the comfort, convenience and 
safety of a conventional car, the 
Thunderbird has an all-steel 
body, a powerful high compres- 
sion, 292-icubic inch Y-block V-8 
engina and the lowest silhouette 
ever offered in any Ford car. It 
measures 4 feet 4 and 2-10 inches 
high m the hardtop model. ■* 

The basic suggested list price 
of $2,695 includes the following 
items: hardtop, 4-way power 
Mats, roll-up windows, tniUt-ln 
Stal exhs^ust, four>barrel carbu- 
tew!* tacfioBieter. and electric 
clock. Accessories and options 
available for the Thunderbird In- 
clude soft top. Foiflomatic or ov- 
erdrive transmissions, power win- 
dow lifts, power steering and pow- 
er brakes. 



Ii m$ derTs Office aT Oe Or- 
el^ CmtI «f tiM CmmHf tM 
9% 1mu t m itaae. •■ tte ZZmt day 
«f Oet0»er, ISSi. 
SAM ZALTA, Platntlff, 

against 
a/UlAH ZALTA. Defendant. 

Order of Pi^teaMM 
The object of this suit is to at- 
tain a divorce a mensa et thoro 
to be later merged and enUrged 
into a (fivoree a vinculo matri- 
monii tram the said (tefendant up- 
on the grounds of willful cteser- 
ti<m and afcandonmeit. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is not a residrat of the ^ate of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being: 2156 67th 
Street, Brooklyn, New York, it is 
ordered that she do appear <here 
within ten (10> days after due 
publication hereof, and do wtiat 
may be necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 
A Copy— Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 
^: E. H. Atwood, D. C. 
Richard G. Brydges, pfq. 10-28-4 

Commonwealth of Vifflnla, 
In the Clerk's Offke of the Cir- 
caM Ceni of the Coamty of 
Princen Anne, on the IMh day 
of OcMier, 19M. 

Order of PubHeatlen 
Saadra Harris Sntheriaiid, Plsia- 
tlff, 

against 
Herbert Leander Sntherland, De- 
fendant. 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce a mehsa et thoro 
to l>e later merged and enlarged 
into a decree for divorce a vin- 
culo m:4trimonii from the said 
defendant upon the grounds of 
desertion. And ^n affidavit hav- 
ing been made and filed that the 
defendant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: — c-o 
Mrs. Chapel Sutherland, 4 Ben- 
nett Drive, Kings Mountain. 
North Carolina. It is ordered that 
he do appear here within ten (10 > 
day? a iter dii2 puWication here- 
of, aad do what, may be ntcesiary 
to protect his interest in this suit. 
A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By : E. H. Atwood, D. C. 
.RGnT C.jKBRRY, p. q. 

10-21-4t 



POR RSHT: Two bethmnB fmr- 
lUshed aiMurtaent. Hewly dee- 
orated. Teaily basis. Vhoat 
lAt. after 6:30 pjb. or inquire 
at Variety Sbop. Ifth and At- 
lantic Av«. 10-M-3t 

FOR RElfT: RUI^E HEIGHTS - 
Furnished ocean front lake 
apartment. AiitaMe for cou- 
irte. Keep boat in ytmr back 
yard. $56.00 monthly, l^ year. 
Phooe Virginia Beach "^dl. 

10-28-3t 

TCfR HEITT: Three room fur- 
nished apartment. Private en- 
trance. Yearly rental. 2404 Pa- 
cific Avenue. Phone IIW-R. 

10-2»-3t 



FOR RENT: Furnished aaall ef- 
ficiency garage apartment. 
Suitable for one or two. Phone 
260 or 2050-R 10-21-TPN 

FOR • RENT: Furnished apart- 
ment, (me bedroom, living room, 
electrically equipped kitchen. 
Excellent condition. Phone 1450. 
10-21 -3t 

FOR REINT: Two furnished ef- 
ficiency apartments. All utili- 
ties furnished. Heated. Avail- 
able immediately. $50.00 month- 
ly. Marcella Cottoge, 10th and 
Atlantic, phone Virgmia Beach 
1276-J. 10-21 -3t 

FOR RENT: OCEANA* Nice two 
room and t»th apartment. First 
class condition. Is kwking for a 
nice couple to move in October 
30th. Phone 1158-J. 10-21-3t 



FOR RENT: Hew ccmpletely 
furnished apartment. Center o* 
town. By season or year. Phone 
Virginia Beach 1197. 6-10-TFN 



yc» lUKfT: wm. atua^ - a 

house with buaiaeaa couple or 
kk^. I%ooe l-M-W after 7 PJM. 

1&-14-M 

FCMt RERT: Two bedrooa cmn- 

pletely furnished apartment. 
$55.00 monthly. X^one 435. 

9-23-TFN 



aMN 



POR RXan': Oeean frorA. apart- 
ment with two bedrotmn, liv- 
ing dining room, kitchen etec- 
trically equipped and bath. 
Aluminum sXxfnn windows. Con- 
venient to shops, churches, 
school and amusements. $50.00 
per mcmth. Phone 3033 after 
6 P. M. or 2185-R days. 

10-7-TFN 



RAira 




Mc (Kh. 

Copy for ClaaMcd Mr 
be m (^v office by S ^ 
day for 

AN 



m» mlb m 



IM ow Ad-vtaar M» yea 
jam a*. 9m* am WTI. 




POR RE3NT: Three room nicely 
furni-shsd apartment with all 
utilities furnished. Electrically , 
equipped kitchen. Low winter 
rent or by the year. 314 29th 
l^reet or Phone 2789 W. i 

10-28-3t I 

\rticlcs For Sale | 

FOR SALE: Several automatic 
washers, dinnette sets, bedroom { 
and livingroom suites. Electric 
boxes and gas stoves, also vari- 
ous other items. All a bargain. 
Phone 2797. 10-28-TFN 



LOW aad fOOMO 

POUND: EYE Ol^ASSSS. »■» •* 

gold rim glasses wHh 
strong lense. Found near 
street on the beach. Foar ftB- 
ther information Phone IVfl. 



FOR SALE: Boxer pups, nine 
week old. One iffale $50.00 and 
four females $40.00. Phone 
2611- J or see Mr. and Mrs. J. W. 
Bailey at 302 28th. Street. 

10-28-lt 

FOR SALE: Spine tte piano, Dun- 
can Phyfe, Mussette by Winter. 
Resotonic Scale. $375.00. Phone 
1471 before 9 a. m. or 3073-W 
after 6 p. m. 10-28-lt 



LOST: Pair boy's tennis 
near comer MedlterrancMi 9t 
9th St. Finder please retm U» 
1002 Mediterranean or tMa of- 
fice. 



Help WasMtf 



FOR RENT: For year around 
rental. Furnished three room 
apartment on Princess Aime 
Golf course. Call H. G. Moore 
wHh Jarvis and Kitchin. Phone 
362. 9-23-TFN 

FOR RENT: For winter rental. 
Heated furnished or unfurnish- 
ed apartments at low r.it'rs. Call 
H. G. Moore, Jarvis & Kit-hin. 
Phone 362. 9-:.;-rPN 

FOR ESNT: S:vcrr.l I vq b:J;oom 
apartments and sm;'.'.l efficiency 
apartments. Apply 209 10th. 
Street. 9-16-TPN 



FOR SALE: One "Thor Auto- 

Majic" washer, like new, very 

[ cheap. See at 219 85th. Street 

or phone Virginia Beach 2589-J. 

10-28-TFN 



Bus. Opportynltlct 



ZIPPERS 

• REPAIRED 

• REPLACED 

Complete Repairs on 
HAND BAGS - LEATHER 
JACKETS - UMBRELLAS 

- LUGGAGE - GOLF BAGS 

- SADDLES 

G R A N E S 

REPAIR SERVICE 
434 Union Street 
NORFOLK, VA. 



REAL ESTATE LOANS 

MORTGAGE SERVICES, INC. 

MEREDITH BUILDING 
1 7th & PACIFIC TELEPHONE 1 587 

JUAN ITA S. DICKSON ' ' C TALBOTT DICK,»N 



HOME LOANS 

Desigrwd for Your Convenience 

Low Closing Costs 

No Red Tape 

Life Insurance Not Required 

Monthly Payments 

No Anticipation Penalties 

Prompt Service • 

VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

210 25th Street Phone 251 1 

Virginia Beadi, Virginia 



ALPHIN 
HARRELL 
MOTORS, Inc. 



PRINCESS ANNE 
COUNTY'S ONLY 
AUTHORIZED 

MERCURY 

DEALER 



COMPLETE SERVICE ON ALL MAKES OF CARS 
PICKUP and DELIVERY 

Factory - trained Mechanics 

01A 1T.U CTDBBT PHONE 223 — VIRGINIA BEACH 

VI 4 17fh STREET phone miss — Norfolk 



I . 



REAL ESTATE LOANS 



* RUTING 
* BUILDINO 
j * REPAIRINO 

* REFINANCING 



INSURED SAVINGS 



■9" 



^ 



BERKLEY PERMANENT 

$ BUILDING AND LOAN 
ASSOCIATION 

i 112 w. YORK ST. NORFOLK. VA. phone 49231 



$400 MONTHLY SPARE TIME 
Refilling and collecting money 
from our five cent High Grade 
Nut machines in this area. No 
J9elling! To qualify fur work you 
must have car, references, $640 
cash, secured by inventory. De- 
voting 6 hours a week to busi- 
ness, your end on percentage 
collections will net up to $400 
monthly with very good possi- 
bilities of taking over full time. 
Income increasing accordingly. 
For interview. Include phone in 
application. Write Nut-O-Matic 
Co., Inc.. 40 Exchange Place, 
New York 5. N. Y. 10-28-lt 

EMPLCJYMENT WANTED: Baby 
sitting. Phone 3864 between two 
and four p. m. 10-28-lt 

Real Estate For Rent 

POR REaJT: Ocean Terrace Ho- 
tel, Ocean iPront. Virginia 
Beach. Open year round, steam 
heat, special winter rates. Sin- 
gle rooms $250 daily, double 
from $3.50. Also special weekly 
and monthly rates. Phone 1686, 
Lessee Manager. David B. Pet- 
erson. 10-28-2t 



POR RENT: Three room first 
floor apartment. Beautifully 
pine panelled. Tile bath, celling 
hest electric. Completely fur- 

' nighed $50.00 monthly, which 
includes heat, water, and elec- 
tricity. On Virginia Beach Blvd., 
400 feet from Oceana stop light. 
Dial 44801 after 12 noon. 

10-28-2t 

FOR RENT: Five room furnished 
cottage at Virginia Beach. 
Phone 92565 Portsmouth after 
6 P. M. $60.00 monthly 10-28-lt 

POR RENT: Three room garage 

apartment. Oarage, screened in 

po^ch, laundry room. Birdneck 

section. Phone 2810-W or 799. 

10-28-3t 



HELP WAK^TED: Wanted MMB 
dance band. Hillbilly or popo' 
lar. Part time or full tttM. 
Phone Btos. Wolf 748. 10-1-»t 



Situatloii WaalMl 



EMPLOYMENT WANTED: 

sitting - Day or Night. Pbona 

Mrs. Flthian. Virginia Enwii 

«18. 10-21-at 



REAL ESTATE FOR SALE: 
Choice corner lot, on Bay ! 
Shore Drive. Reasonable, direct 
from owner. Phone 2670. 

10-28-3t 



EMPLOYMENT WANTED: Li- 
censed practical nurse desires 
private duty. Any type east, 
will go anjrwhere, and live in. 
Ten years experience, best ref- 
erences. Phone Virginia Beactb 
197. ' 10-14-n 

iABY SITTER — DayUOM. •?•- 

nings. nights. Orandmothtf. a- 
perienced. Phone 31S6-J. tf 



FOR SALE: Plastic Tile, installed. 
Gur.ranteed. Pi-ee Estimat3.s. 
Phone Shelly's Furniture, Va. 
Beach 3159. 10-21-TFN 



Wattted to Bur 



FOR SALE: "Easy" spin drier, 
good condition. $30.00. Phone 
2043-J. «^ 110^21-21 



POR RENT: Four room unfur- 
nished apartment. 3407 Arctic 
Ave. Kitchen equipped with 
utilities. Phone 992-R. 

10-14-TPN 



FOR RENT: One bedroom apart- 
ment, completely furnished, col- 
ored bathroom fixtures, new 
"Prigidaire" stove and refrig- 
erator. Private eiilrance. 504 
Caralina Avenue, Phone 165S-R. 
10-28-3t 

FOR RENT: Lovely large sleep- 
ing rooms. Steam heat, reason- 
able. Phone 2698-J at 205 20th. 
Street, K-Mac Cottage. 

10-28-3t 



FOR RENT: Six room bungalow, 
unfurnished, at 2421 Baltic 
Ave. Apply 204 25th. Street, 
Virginia Beach. 10-28-lt 



POR RENT: 211 61st. Street. 
Virginia Beach. Three bed- 
rooms, with servants qujtrters. 
Nicely furnished. Reasonable 
rent to June 15. 1955. Call H. O. 
Moore with Jarvis & Kitchin. 
Ftione 362. 9-23-TPN 

POR RENT: One bedroOm. pine 
paneled, furnished apartment 
at 1306 Baltic Ave. Nice and 
olean with radiant heat and 
electrical kitchen. Private en- 
trance. Yearly rental. Phone 
281-W. 10-7-TFN 

FOR RENT: Elllclency apart- 
ments and lovely sleeping rooms. 
Steam heat, all utilities fur- 
nished. Reasonable rent. 205 
20th. Street. Va. Beach. 

10-14-3t 

PO^ RENT: Studio apartment, 
,two rocMns, kitchenette and 
bath. Two blocks from ocean, 
theatres and stores. Also one 
four room apartment on 60th 
Street. Phone 42-J2 or 2443-W. 
10-14-lt 



AUTO LOANS 

AUTO INSURANCE 

AUTO REFINANCING— AUTO PINANCING 

BEACH FINANCE CORP. 



FOR SALE: "Maytag" washer, 
$35.00 — good condition. Table 
model electric Ironcr — A-1 con- 
dition. $75.00. Also 52 gallon 
automatic electric water heater. 
Phone Virginia Beach 1284-J. 

10-21-3'' 



FOR SALE: Beautiful German 
Shepard puppies. AKC register- 
ed. Two pure white ones. Phone 
260 or 2050-R. 10-21-TFN 



FOR SALE— Venetian blinds. Insul- 
ted. Guuranieea. tree estimates. 
Call Shelly's hurniture, Va. Beach 
3139. l-15-tl 



FOR SALE: 27 Foot "Pranelite." 
all aluminum House Trailer. 
Frigidaire and television includ- 
ed. See at Lot 40, Trailer City, 
Virginia Beach. Reasonable 
price. 10-14-3t 

SEEDS. PLANTS, - FOR SALE: 
MARY ELLEN'S GARDEN - 
Military Highway & Engle Ave. 
1 mile west of Indian River light. 

Beding p la n t s, perrqniala, 
shrubs, and evergreens to land- 
scape your home. Grading, seed- 
ing and landscaping. Cut flowers 
6-17-TPN 



FOR SALE: All tsrpes of house- 
hold furniture, china and brick- 
brac. Phone 588. 10-21-3t 



FOR SALE— V-bclta. lea trays, 
defrosting trays, door gaskets 
and other refrigeration supplies. 
W. C. Johnson, Refrigeratioa, 
322 17th Street, Phone Virginia 
Beach 1466. . l-ll-tf 

FOR SALE: Furniture at a sacri- 
fice, immediate sale. One large 
mirror 36 x 36 - $14.00. Mahog- 
any buffet $19.00. also china 
clc^et $19.00. Draperies and bed 
spreads and table lamp. \&s. 
J. Snyder, 303, 30th Street. 
Phone 1284 R ' 10-28-lt 



BEACH Temporary locatron 

PHONl CLARK CHEVROLET CC^P 

2386 60i 17fh St., Vin inui BdocH 

R B MATTHEWS. M^r 



NORI-OU 
PHONE 

2-1 Jai 



HOW TO RELIEVe SKIN ITCH. 
IN IS MINUTES, 

Iff not pleased, yovr 44k back at 
iny drag store. ITCH-ME-NOT km 
miM aacsthclic H» ease tick ia ■itn> 
ules; has kcratolytic, wMatftk actiaa 
that shMgks aff o«t«r akia to KILL 
GERMS AND FUNGUS ON CON* 
r.VCT. Fine tor ccicaa, riagwmrai, 
foot itch, otkcr mrtocc mskn. Taday 
It MEREDITH DRUG CO. 



We speciallte in repair b«M 
power aad iiand lavnuaawMs. 
Also motor re-coaditioning, sew* 
tng machine repairing aad taal 
rrindinc 1 Scissors, knlvea, ete.) 
Joe E. Elliott, BirdMek RaaA. 
Telephone Va. Beaeh 1M9-W. 



W.^NT TO BXnr: Household fur- 
niture and furnishings. Tele* 
phone Va. Beach 19S1 or 1812- 
M. 4-3-tf 

MISCELLANEOUS: Inquire about 
our rental ,and easy payment 
plan for all Musical Instru- 
ments. Several exceptional bai^ 
gains in. Band Instrumenta 
while they last. Instructions on 
all instruments - private tea-' 
sons only - Instruments fur- 
nished during 10 week Mid 
period. Beach Music Co., SM - 
206 16th Street. Phone 14M5. 

10-t-4t 



MISCELLANEOUS: AlteratiOOi - 
Fittings in your own home. Any 
hem $1.50. Send name, adirnu 
and phone number to P. O. Sm 
1683 Norfolk for appointment. 
S-23-'lt«l 

MISCELLANEOUS: 
Refrigeration and Air CMKQ 
tioning service and maintenlMM. 
Phone J. A. Johnson 191MV 
Beach Refrigeration Servlee. 

8-12 TTH 



J. R. Qraae. CanvM _, 

Repairing all leatUer goodib 
golf bags, suit cases, hand btga, 
saddles and harness. 434 Unlato 
Street, Norfolk. Va. Phone 201M 
6-30Tnl 

SERVICE: All types eommorekit 
anf household refrigeration ■!> 
so Laundromats. Dealer for 
Westihghouse and IMgiilalre. 
W. C. Johnson Refrigeration, 
322 17th Street. Viniaia Beat^ 
Phone 1465 - (M ITSARS AT 
VEROmiA BEACH) 9-»-Tm 



InttVttGtion— StthoolB 

SCHOOLS: 8horthandr*typin| 
and bookeepUig classes. Oonrtht 
L. Hourigau Phone 28M 

S4-Tni 



SIlop INnt iIm 

WHOLE FAMILY 

ftl ll>t only 

DEPT. STQn 

MlllMBlWlk 



OUTLET 



1^— A 



n.»MitM 




■■M 



mam 



A 



VMBMM ■MdPf SUN . NiM% tmMKSmf, OOmm », 1954 



MHBI JiME Ml SCnOL 

i^^Mi vMIm Jimiof Cbsi 
SlMirrlriSMMlt ElectsOfffcefs 

Amay Lc^n, «« ti Mr. uid 
Ifn. J. & Loftta. Ar.. <tf ChcA- 
pe^e Beach. mmI Terry PM-ker- 
ani. 3MI <£ Mt. and Mrs. C. J. 
ParkRwm, alto of Chempeakc 
Beach, wore reemdy eleeted prea- 
ident and vlce-iiresldent, reapee- 
tively, <A the Junior Clan tA tlie 
Princess Anne High School The 
offices of secretary and treasurer 
will be filled from members of the 
Steering Committee. 



was eteeted iwes- 
ar tfte amor CtaM <a PUn- 
A^w Hfb School for ttw 
lt64-«ft. The vU»- 
la Larry Talmtine. In 
daettm for secretary, ItoMn 
KMl Mary Clay mekols Aed. 
A i»-vote was held and Robin 
win serve as secretary for 
Trnii Vera was triian- 
In the race far treasurer. 



at tte aMettav. One af 
■ncsliaM was to tave 

■ ca to eat fkeir ioaebcs aad 

ril AHtec sto^ Innik A 

ylaee far al Uie Sea- 

aad a 

Cke BM 

ieaired. CMie ma- 
iadHvUml tnckers witk 
flm ekokie of ttcn. flnl rowi 
with aaderelasa- 
a* their entraaee 
cxH, and a Senier door 



' 



Thb elasa sponsors this year are 
Mrs. Mary Barnes, Mr. Robert | 
OBver, Mrs. Mary Page and Mias | 
Jww^ Whitkick. Mrs. Barnes will 
be the coordinating sponsor. 



The daas afeieettfca fsr the 
year wM he ito ndae asst y fsr 
«.Yie Jantar-Seriar Ptaai, to j 
▼ide aeeaarimM fsr the 
9i Mm Ji^ar Ctam to 
better ae«aahrtcd and to 
H«rte •otstaaAag ■caAara t§ 

the elaaa. 

• • • 

Because of the size aS. the class 
the business of the year will be 
conducted through a steering 
committee, composed <A ttw pres- 
ident, viM^restdent, secretary 
and treasurer of the Junior Class, 
phis the president and vice-presi- 
dent of each home rotnn, together 
with the teaclwr ap(msors of the 
class. 

Miss Julia Sarwyer, Mr. William 



III ■■-! I t 1 



AMwdB b Pbn 
Anmnl Bazaar 



are veD vmOm mmy f«r 
the lint naaal teaaar oi the 
VlrsMa B«Mdi Meanest CiMHVh. 
The two-day fntlvittcs wUl open 
<m TbtHTsday. Ww e iiib e i «, with a 
limdimm beii« served frooi ll a. 
m. vam trwo 01:10011. Mrs. MiUard 
CkNlsey b chaiiman of the limeh- 
eoB roBMiiltttt, and a cbcHea of 
a hot or cold i^tc. Uwludli« dea- 
sert, win be oittxtd fen- a chwrge 
<a ooa di^ar. 



inZON BLECTftK 



RECTRIC CONTRAaiNG 
llMfric Supplies and Matvriab 

SALES 



Large and Small 
appliance Repairing 



Deep Fkczc rcfrigeraton mi fraczns - Apex w aifcew 
ExhMHt F«H • Estate Raagcs • Water Heaters 

An Types of UgM Fixlves 
606 - 17th StTMt - Phoiw Va. Baach 1 105 



IMday. Wovem be r 5, ia fantf^ 
night, and a turkey dinner will 
be served from 5 until 8 o'ckwk. 
Mrs. Ben Wn^m is In charge ctf 
the dinner and the m«iu wiU In- 
clude turkey with aU the trim- 
mings and home-made pie. 

Tickets for the dinner mn oaif 
I $1.3S and children's idates will be 
served for 75 cents. 

During the hours each (toy that 
the meals are beli« served, booths 
will be open on the tower floor 
of the social haU. featuring a var- 
iety of Christmas artlctes. Hand- 
made children's toys, purses, 
crocheted hats. Chrlataias can- 
dles, Christmas omameitts. ap- 
rons and baked goods will be of- 
fered. There will be a special pur- 
eel post bar, dried arrai«eBMnts, 
and a fish pond and grab bags for 
the children. 

Mrs. George Snell, president of 
the Woman's Society of Chrntian 
Service, is general chairman of 
the event The proceeds will go 
toward the tHiikUng fimd of the 
new sanctuary which was com- 
pleted last spring. 

Brltton, Miss Helen Oresbam, 
Miss Retiecca Bohannon. Mrs. 
Hortense Eason, Miss Rose Smith 
and Miss Inea Bryan will act as 
spoman, with Mrs. Jo Charles 
acting as coordinating qponsor. 



Jr. Hii wHf 



Cavon, gaoHi. wtmm ^^ boardi. 
gift wnpplag floppMai aad the 

"Throng chlkfimi wc }w^ 
tNdht mwale in otnr veterans hos- 
pitiris which is so badly needed." 
the spokesBMn nki. "and btqm 
and tkf» ttmn with adidta the 
satiafacUaa oi beiat respopitfUe 

CltiKBa" 





•ciNNMLS jam srwmcma 

The drive for Jimior Red Cross 
■aonbers will include aU the ele- 
OMntary and high schools in both 
Virginia BcMh and Princess Anne 
County. Teachers will serve as 
apmisors In each schotri, the list 
being as foUows: 

MneeH Anne County High 
School — Mrs. MaMe Church. 

Bayride School -^ Mrs. Betty 
landers and Mrs. Mary IfefwHn. 
I Oceana School — Mrs. Beatrice 
HoUowell. 

SiMlton Park — Mrs. Katharine 
WO(d. 

\ Camellia Shores — Mrs. Elisa- 
beth CHive and Mrs. Doris Can- 
non. 

] Courthouse School — Mrs. Mel- 
I lie Gilbert. 

! Creeds School — Mn. Bessie 
iSahnons. 

I KeoQMville School — Mrs. C. 
S. Carter. 

I Virginia Beach High School — 
: Mrs. Martha Wilson. 
i W. T. Cooke School — Mrs. 
Orlan Avett. 

Princess Anna County Training 
School — Robert L. Gordon and 
I Mrs. Cora McWilllams. 

Seatack Elementary —Mrs. En- 
ma Hairston. 

Union Kempsville School ^Mrs. 
Doris Knox. 

Creeds School — Mrs. Cora 
Wilson. 

Pleasant Ridge — Mrs. Lellah, 
R. Holloman. 

Blackiwater School — Miss Ha 
zel Humphries. 



Mi%Cm%erApm 
HeadsPACoumy 
B^isl Women 

The group' mccCtag of the Prtn- 
ceM Anne CJbun^ BaftOst W(»ien 
was heM at ^ Jdam Clwreh on 
October 20. at 10:3a a. m., with 
Mrs. A. Byron Cteter. re-elcetad 
president, preskUnf. 

Other tanen» dlieted inchMied 
Mrs. SwindeU Pirilock, fT<fftwnt 
group leader: Ura. Sam Harria, 
secretary: Mrs. R. W. Coiwh. 
treamtrer. and Mrs. W. h. Spenee, 
young peoides director. 

Mrs. J. A, RitehinaMi was dloa- 
en mission stucbr chairman; Ura. 
B. P. Dixon, rtemirdsh^ chair- 
man; Mrs. Koy Price, litenrttare 
chairman, and Mrs. Geneva Price, 
community mlssfcm chalmum. 

Miss Virginia Wlngo, principal 
of the Armstrong Memorial Train- 
ing School in Rome, Italy, was 
the guest speaker. She maite a 
stirring talk on her work as a 
missionary in Italy. 



wcAfCXMmr 



m. off 

«f flwfep 

ti» Jota M- 
WMni ^HSaB ._m. so n it Mr. marit 
Mkib Jolm BdWBiil Wi|fli> Jr., of 




OoBeaa and Is a ffradMte 




of A^w 

Sorority. Bbt Is a moabcr of tlis 
W. T. ooote fldmri faeoltar. 

Mr. wa» i^feaded flpriagfaiU 
OoOege and the Uitfveni^ of 
IbstsalppI and has reeentty eaes- 
Ideted a toor af do^ with the V. 
S. Ravy. 

The weddlnairlD tid» piaee on 
Jmmmry 33. 



RrtariaM 




n^let and 
BMMek wiUdi 




LiMi HDrani 



gress and was batted. He ameeed^ 
! ed tiie late C oHi ^ e aa na n Sehyler 

Otis Bland when he died in iNt. 
' Robeson to a meatber of tbe 



ton. 

A hartMon at neon, which tp- 
nm the b o s in ss i s e s s i o n s of the 
euafsisnw wtH be pnceded by ^ 
aMeaw of the cabtest of DtaMet 
Oovemor Nht W. Ttorry. of ttoe 
Bnsore-Bella Haven chA on th^ 
Bastem aore. Daring the day. 
MieiHllieis of the csMnet aad ser- 
eral State (rfficen wfll make seori- 
aanoal rSpoets. 



NDkZEIt RfClTAL 



Oe^ar T^saliv la 




fba iiftad 



win IMS a 



to Moffoft fkaas 
PhD. Bi the 
irtay sssnal 



Task htft 
■msr wtt 
by HbA- 



cuMBmnw 
WMT mriMUir 

The Calotty RestsAsaat this past 
Mniaai I served a eouifte who tad 
oMA to the watsun mt in l»«« 
aad had rHiarned to Vlrtinla 
Beaeh jMt so tSiey might a^n 
aycv the f^aary dsilghts of ttat 
f HBous eattnt fltee 

The couple wh Mir. and Mrs. 
J. OMvamuHd, of 40 ChuMhUI 
Road, West Eagtewood. Ifew Jer- 
sey. They wrote: "We were here 
in 1948 and returned again be- 
cause of your foo(^ and sendee." 



fovad that FaO ParillMag 
paya Ng ditldsade. Sse 
how jrov can da It tfM EZBB 
afay with Esea Flaw fercl- 
Bier apiMicatloB eqalpmaat 
-■«iidlq^yi 




CeiMINANS 

oirvoiM 
rancorr 



r»ee 42 pa|e fully lliustratad 
taMeJanfpaiAedwithlafar> 
auitloa en how to get mota | 
flaai yaur fwtlUssr dollar, i 
SOLD BY 

TODD CO., INC 

POR OVKR 50 YEARS 

Modem Farm Equipment 
NORFOLK 10. VIRGINIA 



t> 



FOR YaUft LUMBER NEEDS 

Phone 
JOHN E. WOOL LUMBER CO. 

Two Yards To Serve You 

Now Open Saturday 8 a. m. To 1 p. m. 



VIRGINIA BEACH BRANCH 
NORFOUYARO 



Birdiwck Road 



Tckphoiw I809J 



1000 Bwkby Av».r*liplieM 66.35SS 



Superviion 

(CoBthned from Page One) 

nae to the «oanty. 

Supervisor Floyd T. Deary told 
the board that, according to re- 
ports, the City of Norfolk is to 
receive $3,000 plus a percentage of 
the profits in lieu of taxes. It 
should be investigated whether 
this is possible under the Port 
Authority Act under whkh the 
airport functions, he added. 

The board also approved on 
final reading the master zoning 
plan for the county, and placed 
on first reading an ordinance to 
enlarge the Virginia Beach-t>rln- 
cess Anne Mosquito Control Dis- 
trict to take in the Little Neck 
area. 

The snpervisors named Deary 
and Aapervlsor E. I. Hwrlck to 
confo- with members of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Council on the 
proper proportion of the funds 
for the mosquito control to be 
borne by the county and city. 

B. E. Dorer, State Health 
Department engineer, explained 
that the budget fw mosaaito 
control had been cut for the 
present fiscal year, and that he 
was anxioua to work out with 
the city and .the county some 
means of 'restoring It to the' 
needed amount. 

The supervisors deferred action 
on four zoning problems until 
after the master zoning plan be- 
comes effective In 30 days, two 
of which were: 

A request for a business and 
Industrial site at London Bridge, 
and rezonlng the old Shrine Club 
property in North Virginia Beach 
for business. 

Dr. William Y. Garrett, county 
health director, was granted funds 
for four additional memibers of 
his staff in the county: Two 
nurses, a sanitarian and a clerk. 
The county's share for the addi- 
tional personnel will be $5,685, 
and the State's share, $9,226. 

Richard B. Kellmn, representing 
outdoor advertising Interests, 
asked that the present ordinance 
requiring an annual permit and 
fee be rescinded, since the master 
zoning plan would supersede the 
ordinance and does not require 
annual renewals. The supervisors 
did not take action on the request, 
pending the outcome of a suit re- 
cently instigated in Richmond to 
test the validity of the county's 
ordinance. 



Students from 11 states and 3 
foreign countries are retxresented 
in the Montreat (N.C.) College 
student body. 



■tt 



EMRHAE 

FORD SALES 

406 17rii Straat, Viiginia BmcH 
"" " ! Va. Beach M or Noifoft 2f492 





MOTORS 

FORD SERVICE 

USED CAR LOT - Route 13Y al BAYSIDE 

TckpboBSi NMUk iMSa* 




SILVER DUST 

LARGE PACKAGE 

32t 
PALMOLIVE 

3 FOR Z5c 

SUPERSUDS 

LARGE PACKAGE 

31c 
VEL 

LARGE PACKAGE 

Bit 
SWEETHEART 

3 FOR ZSc 

SWEETHEART 

12c 
BLU-WHITE 



ACT 'WraUBOHf' TWmnD SMOKB 

■lAlwl9lihiri.53^ ^* 



63< 



Shank Portion lb. 49c Butt Portion lb. 39c Whole Ham 57c 

SLICED MCOi ^""^ ---^- S3e 

rrMlilr9re»Ml>Lb.34< 3«-«* 1.1 

FRYB 

41c 



AAP '9UPER-RIGHT" 



LUTEirS 



Lb. ^KO. 



La. aaLL 



39c 



LEGS 



63c 
7Sc 

Wings, lb. 39c Backs, NmIcs, lb. ISc 



LB. 



LB. 



^MMMMaiMM 



LETTUPE 

TOMATOES 

iiiraPRUIT 



MA. JUICY 
CUSP ICIBERO 
iOUD SLICING 
HA. imCY 



2 
2 
4 



ooz. 



Hoa 



CTNS. 



FOR 



39c 
29^ 
35<^ 
^9. 



n.--; 



10c 



CASHMERE 

mmmu 

3 FOR 25c 

3 Littia Kittans 

O FOR ^9C 

GIBBS 

2 FOR 19c 
KARO 

23c 
MAZOLA OIL 

QUART CAN 

69c 







CA9BACMHIrtM lb. ' Sc APPLES-Dalicious ... 2 lbs. 23c 

ClUNlilkllS.;. . lb. bii« 2$c APPLIS-Sfayman ... 2 lbs. 23c 

iWt #Otl^l^ : . . 4 Ibb. ^99d ^UtABAOAS lb, 9c 

IRUSSti if^m '. . . ^- 3ic CHESTNUTS lb. 23c 



wtt0^^mttitlm>m4^mm 



^waa 



SAUERKRAUT 
APPLESAUCE 
CRATED TUNA 
DERIY CHILI 



AAP ' 
AAP 
SIABWOHT 
WITHUANS 



GREEN LIMAS uw*y *«•>>•>• 



UmCHEON MEAT 

SALAB DRESSING *^ ''**>*-o' ■* ^ 

PRESERVES 

EVAPORATED MILK"»«»h«'" 



Ann Page— Paach or Pineapple 
3-lb. jar - 45c 



2 


27-OZ.CANS 


27. 


2 


16-OZ.CANS 


27. 


2 


NG .«k CANS 


39. 




t6-OZ.CAN 


19c 


2 


16-OZ.CANS 


27. 




12-OZ.CAN 


43. 


c '. 


PT. JAR 


27. 


eapi 


t^^e: JAR 


25. 


4 


TALL CANS 


59. 



JANEPARKBt 
BAUD MODS SFBCIA&S 

PUMPKIN PIE » 39. 



HALLOWE'EN 

LAYER CAKE . 



PERK 

2 FOR 25c 



VETS 

3 FOR 2Sc 



GINGER 



COOKIES 



laoz. PKO. 



RING CAKE 

ANGEL FOOD 



EA. 



25. 
39. 






GOLDEN CINNAMim ar SUGAREA 

DONUTS PKO or,. 19c 



A«kF COPPBE PBtCBB 

REDUCED! 

8 O'CLOCK 



1-1 B. 

BAG 



d6j» 3 LB BAG 

99C $2.79 



RED CIRCLE 

L'^% 07* *-kB BAG 
BAG 9.#C $2.8S 

BOKAR 



PKG.OF12 

AN Prices in thia Ad VfecHve fhiougk Sehmley, October 30 



BAG 99C $a9i 





virgiKha beach sun - news, Thursday, octobbt 28, i954 



Oi Uglt't mmmi MHte Msts ^ EfiMi't 
ifmrfU Ufiqi Him More Ease With IMeni Ideas 




lorumeMiMsriiiiui 
OFeonMnonsMDisTiEiui 

CHURCH SEEN AS ONLY WLWARK AGAINST REDS 



The following article was 
written by the Rev. John Da- 
vid Keister, who recently 
moved to Virginia Beach with 
his wife to estaWish a con- 
gregation for the United Lu- 
theran Church of America. 
On July 19 of this year, the 
Rev. Mr. Keiater returned 
from ten months abroad, hav- 
ing spent ^x months taking 
graduate courses at the Di- 
vinity School of the Univers- 
ity of Edinburgh and four 
mouths touring countries of 
the Holy Land and Europe. 
Mr. Keister here relates some 
of the impressions gained in 
travelling and talking to 
church leaders in Germany. 
Tl» minister and his wife are 
, making their home In the 
Colonial Manor apartments 
on 24th Street. 



4 



The success of "niomas Alva 
■ y, Edison's work, as one of the 
I* vorld's greatest inventors is 
rivaled only by his devotion to 
his home and his family. Visitors 
to Qlenmont, his country hcnne 
in Lewellyn Paric, West Orange, 
N. J., which is open to visitors as 
a memorial to this great man, are 
impressed with the wi^th and 
love still reflected thrmighout the 
Edison home. 

Of an the rooms in their many 
gabled house, Thomas and Mlna 
EdlsoiT regarded the second floor 
living room as a private retreat, 
their place to be toegther. As one 
of -their guests onoe recalled af^ 
a«?eral days' visit: 'iliese im 
tap Ibomjng^ He have waiidsrsd 
through a noiise whose very walls 
>edio a Idt erf living, where a geq- 
Ue mother creates an atmos- 
"^phere on whteh genius thrived. 

"We found a library full of 
books on art, music and literature 
on the one side, which they said 
was mother's side, and on the oth- 
er, which they said was father's, 
books on anthropology and bio- 
logy and botany and chemistry 
. . . books on geography, history 
and sociology. Books on statistics 
and economics . . ." 

Favorite Retreat 

For those who haven't seen the 
Edison's favorite retreat, even a 
quick glance at the comfortable 
upstairs living room photograph 
accompanying this article imme- 
diately reveals its home-like, com- 
fortable atmosphere of contented 
living. 

Unlike many inventors, Edison 
lived to enjoy, among other things 
the fruits of his invention — the 
first practical electric light. Dur- 
ing his days at Qlenmont he, too, 
enjoyed the comfort and conven- 
ience which his electric light gave 
to mankind. 

Twenty-ithree yeans after his 
death as the world celebrates 
Ligtit's Diamond Jubilee this Oc- 
tober, residential lighting, which 
was always dear to Edison's heart 
is still progressing to bring new 
beauty, comfort and convenience 
in night-time living. 

As an illustration of the addi- 
tional comfort and beauty that 
lU4iting can bring into any home, 
application lighting specialists of 
General Electric's lamp division, 
which is a direct deacendent o^ 
Edison's revolutionary invention, 
have indicated what new benefits 
today's lighting practice could 
bring into Edison's own sitting 
room. • ^ 

Without disturbing the familiar 
arrangement of the furniture, 
artists have interpreted in the 
larger picture some of the new 
lighting methods now known as 
"light conditioning" which could 
be applied in Edison's own room 
if he were here to enjoy living 
with them. 

Picture Window 

The spacious "picture" window 
looking out over the sweeping 
lawns and valley below was one 
of Edison's favorite features in 
his sitting room. 

Pleasant as it was in the day- 
time, today's modem lighting 
knowledge reveals t^ disadvan- 
tages of broad black expanses of 
lifeless glass. Light oonditionitag. 
with dec<M«tive CMiiiees oemeeid- 
ing long lines of flourese«it light. 




could bring night-time sunshine 
to all windows in the room and 
provide soft background lighting 
for both relaxation or work. 

New types of bulbs, developed 
since Edison's room was first fur- 
nished, allow more flexible light- 
ing results. These new threee-way 
high, low or medium bulbs give 
higher amounts of light for read- 
ing or low amounts for conversa- 
tion. They have also helped bring 
about more practical designs in 
today's floor and table lamps. 

Today, scientific light condi- 
tioning recipes, based on the po- 
sitions of average persons' eyes 
when performing most common 
activities in the home, would sug- 
gest even greater lighting com- '> 
forts for the Edison silting room. \ 
The great man's desk could be 
more practically served with a 
generous size table lamp. Care- 
fully placed according to accur- 
longed reading or writing, this 
100-300 watt lamp would assure 
light needed for close eye work. 
Notice how far away ftom the 
de^ the original floor lamp was 
placed. 

The easy chair in the bookcase 
corner would not only require a 
larger lamp for better lighting, 
but also today's placement, which 
locates the stem of the lamp about 
at the rear comer of the chair- 
left or right, it doesn't really mat- 
ter for comfortable reading as 
long as the right ^se lamp and 
buH) are used. 

A pair of taller lamps for the 
sofa table, equipped with three- 
way 100-200-^00 watt bulbs would 
provide comfortable reading loca- 
tions for two people at t^e same 
time. This newer type of flexible 
light source makes it possible to 
have Just the light that's needed 
for various activities. Today's 
lighting practice reveals the ne- 
cessity for fitting our lighting to 
our activities and mo6ds. Low 
unounts for conversatlcm or re- 
laxation, medium lev^ for casual 
seeing and ii» highest amount 
for prolonged concentration. 



VITA Holds 
Meet In Roanoke 

The Virginia Independent Tele- 
phone Association is holding its 
20th annual meeting today and 
tomorrow at the Hotel Roanoke, 
Roanoke, Virginia. This year's 
convention is again being held 
Jointly with the West Virginia In- 
dependent Telephone Association. 

J. K. PunkhouseiS general com- 
mercial Manager, Harrisonburg 
Telephone Company, Harrison- 
burg. Va., is president of the as- 
sociation this year; and Dennis 
B. Draper of the. Clifton Forge 
and Waynesboro Telephone Com- 
pany, Staunton, is secretary- 
treasurer. 

The Virginia association com- 
prises 40 independent operating 
companies who furnish service to 
awjroximately 150,000 telephones 
in 215 Virginia exchanges. The 
territory served by the independ- 
ent companies is approximately 
two-thirds of the total area of 
the state of Virginia. 

The objects and aims of the as- 
»x;iation are to bring together in 
a fii-mer union all independent 
telephone companies in the state 
of Virginia for the purpose of re- 
solving their mutual problems 
and by Joint cooperation and 
planning continue the expansion, 
improvement and advancement of 
the independent telephone in- 
dustry. 

Two more floor lamps beside 
the easy chairs in the foreground 
of the picture would cranplete the 
modem light conditioning in Mr. 
Edison's favorite room. 

Today's knowledge of how peo- 
ple iH«fer to live in their homes 
and the many seeing activities 
everytme must perfomi daily has 
dictated modem lighting prac- 
tice. 



Corn Support 
Price Set At $1.78 
For PA County 

The price support rate on Vir- 
ginia's forthcoming corn crop 
will "be $1.78 pr bushel in the 
commercial area »of which Prin- 
cess Anne County is a part) and 
at $1.34 per bushel in the Imlance 
of the state. 

Nine eastern Virginia counties. 
Princess Anne, Accomack, Isle of 
Wight. Nansemond. Norfolk, Sur- 
ry. Northampton, Southampton 
and Sussex, cMnprise the commer- 
cial area. In those counties the 
rate is 90 per cent of the Septem- 
ber 15 corn parity price, and in 
the remainder of the state 75 per 
cent of the full rate. The corn 
support rates Just announced are 
the same as the minimum support 
rates announced last March since 
the parity price for com on Oc- 
tober 1, the beginning of the mar- i 
keting season, is unchanged from 
the minimum. 

To be eligible for corn price 
support in the commercial pro- 
ducing area producers must be in 
compliance with corn acreag* al- 
lotments. Ear or shelled corn to 
be eligible for support must be 
grade No. 3 or better, except that 
corn grading No. 4 only i>ecause 
of test weight is alaj eligible for 
support. The corn must t>e ade- 
quately stored. In addition corn 
to be eligible for price support 
must meet certain moisture eligi- 
bility requirements. . 

The commercial com produciry; 
area of the nation includes all or 
part of 22 stat^. and embraces a 
total of 834 counties. 



By The Kev. l^n D. Keister 

West Berlin is a lonely island in 
the Red ocean of. communism. 
Here live 2.800,000 people in a 
precarious, tension-filled exist- 
ence. Though rail and road tra- 
vel is still open between Westem 
Germany and West Berlin, a risk 
is always involved in traveling 
through Bed-controlled territory. 
All food must be brought in by 
rail, road or air from West Ger- 
many. Air travel is heavy, about 
120 planes a day. 

Observers estimate West Ber- 
lin eonld be taken by the Ros- 
slans in two boors. At the time 
of my visit, there were only 
military planes In the sector. 
The city is honeycombed wHh 
Red agents. Not too long age 
one of the Jiigh police officials 
was foand to be a spy. More 
than one thoasand people have 
to be closely guarded becanse 
they are In danger from the 
conmnnlsts. 
But even so West Berlin is a 
haven of freedom and happiness 
compared with the Russian-do- 
minated East Sector of the city 
and the East Zone of Germany. 
In these latter areas, consumer 
goods is extremely scarce. Pro- 
duction is not comparable to the 
West Germany output, for too 
many skilled workers have been 
arrested or fled to freedom. It is 
estimated by church officials that 
fifteen out tt evary hundcpil peo- 
ple know real hunger. Others have 
not seen butter for five or six 
weeks. 

The iieople live under a pres- 
sure which is unseen but terrib- 
ly real Spies and secret police 
are everywhere. People still 
disappear in the night and are 
never seen again. They are tor- 
tured mentally and physically. 
For example, I was told by a 
reliable churchman of a man 
who was arrested one night 
seven years ago. His family 
knew nothing. For years, there 
was no word. Finally, the man's 
wife gave up all hope that her 
husband was still alive and re- 
married. But during those sev- 
en yeiirs, he was held prisoner 
within sight of his home — 
aware of everything that was 
happening. Here is a force tliat 
is not Just callously cruel, but 
Satanic. 

Like the Nazi regime, the com- 
munists are concentrating their 
efforts on winning the youth. It 
is impossible to convert the older 
generation which has known the 
honor and decency and freedom 
of the outside world. But the chil- 
dren are more susceptible victims. 
They are the hope of communism. 
As early as five or six years of 
age. they are asked, sometimes in- 
timidated, to Join communist 
youth organizations. In school, 
they are subjected to a steady 
stream of Red propaganda and 
indoctrination. Religion is un- 
dermined and discredited. It Is the 
"opiate of the people." Iliere is 
but one god: The State. 

Children are also made to spy 
on their parents ahd write es- 
says which will betray any 
anti-Red sympathies they have 
discovered. So a wedge is driv- 
en into the family, turning 
children against parents. Only 
the State most have the com- 
plete allegiance of the Individ- 
ual. 



Except for the trickle of 
mtmrmuMam timm Volec of An- 
erlca uid eOwr Mk — ure e i. 
the peevie Inoiw noiki^ bnt 
what the State wants them to 
know, "riiey InwtHy know mmMi- 
,er werM exis^ It is smaU wea- 
Aer that after Aiys and m^ths 
and yemn of hearing and read- 
hig the tlie same Res ani talf- 
tmtte. mey hi«hi to »k Ommm- 
seNes i^rt real^ fa right, wkat 
reaHy h tHe trwfh. 

Today the Church is the rally- 
ing center of people opposed to 
communism. In Her, the people 
find a refuge and strength and 
an ardent foe of the State. Dur- 
ing a three-hour trip in East Ber- 
lin. I visited the church of Bialwp 
Dlbelius. imprisoned during the 
last war for preaching agaiittt the 
Nazi. It seemed fitting that in 
this church, engulfed in a com- 
munist world where men's minds 
are twisted and distorted in a 
black forest of lies and half- 
truths, the pulpit should be 
adorned with the figures of che- 
rub angels with golden trumpets 
at their lii». symboUng the un- 
silenced voice of the Gospel. The 
Church is alive and vitalized as 
never before, but She faces in- 
creasing difficulties. 

After the June 17 oprlsinga of 
last year, the tension between 
Chnreb and State lessened, hot 
following the Fonr Power con- 
ferenee In Berlin, the trend was 
reversed and has grown in- 
ereaslng^ worse. There Is a 
great shortage of prntM*. who 
are so poorly paid they can 
barely exist. Often their wives 
most work in factories or in the 
fields to earn enoagh for their 
keep. Many pastors have had no 
new salt since 193S. They have 
no means of tranvortathm and 
often most take care of ttre or 
six villasas. They look tbed and 
worn oat from over, wort. Add- 
ed to this is the ImMen of con- 
stant snrvelllanee. They never 
know when a comnninitt Is In 
the congregation taking notes 
on any thing that might be said 
derogatory to the State. Librar- 
ies are often searched for anti- 
conununist llteratnre. 

Beyond a doubt, there is great 
unrest In East Berlin and in the 
entire EaStertl Zone of Germany, 
^if was demonstrated In the 
June 17 uprisings of last yeaf. 
Though these outbreaks were un- 
organized and spontaneous, they 
reached fever peak ^d were by 
no means confined to East Berlin. 
According to information that has 
,,been pieced together from refu- 
gee reports and Soviet Zone press 
statements, there were work stop- 
pages in alxiut 150 cities. Demon- 
strations were held in about half 
that number. In over fifty, uprls- 
in|s occurred. In nearly a score, 
atten^pts were made to free poli- 
tical prisoners. Though these up- 
risings were crushed with guns 
and tanks, such measures only 
fanned the hatred and resentment 
of the people. 



119 JlirirtiMSf M|f Tt Tiww 

AmMtaiKe woOA the 1955 Ag- ment. it |rill premit hto pntlrf- 
ricultural Conservati<m ProfTam 
will be limited to those fanners 
who comply with all enq) acreage 
allotments aecordlng t» Mr. W. P. 
Hunger, chairman of the l^neess 
Anne County Agricultural Stabil- 
ization and C^MMervatlon Con- 
mittee. 

Mr. Hunger points out, for ex- 
ample, that although a farmer 
may harvest 15 acres at wheat on 
a farm for which an allotment 
of less than 15 acres was estab- 
lished without incurring a mar- 
keting quota penalty, he is, never- 
thele^. not ellgttrie to receive 
cost-shares under the IMS ACP. 
Furthermore, if a farmer harvests 
any crop in excess of his allot- 



pation in the .ACP in Ml, fa 

in which he has an interest. 

Wheat seedings will unctoo btetf 
ly be mcreaMd foHowing r^stet 
rains in the county and Mr. HHB- 
ger wants every farmer to red^e 
the effect of over-seedhng. 
He states that the 1955 ACP 

! provides for taking care of tmi 
correcting practically any conMr- 

\ vation problem on any farm: and 
so he urges each ftirmer in the 

I ccmnty to fully inform himseV of 

! Just what this 19^ ACP can ac- 
ccHnplish on his farm before mrt- 
int? his final decision to 
more acreage to a crop than 
allotment established for iSe 
farm. 



1955 Chevrolet Said To Be Mosi 
Spectacular Model Ever Produced 



Pronounced mechanical advan- 
ces phis new riding comfort and 
a complete re-styling of bodies 
give Chevrolet for 1955 its m<wt 
spectacular model announcement. 

No major part of the car has 
been overlooked in the broadscale 
improwment program. Driving 
ease and riding comfort benefit 
along with the creation of fresh 
automotive design. The accom- 
plishment, says the company, has 
been possible only because of a 
thorough Job of product re-en- 
gineerii^ and the tremendous 
new plant facilities Chevrolet has 
added this year. 

The 1955 models go on display 
at dealer showrooms nationally 
today. From an extraordinarily 
long list of new features the pub- 
lic will see at that time, these 
are particularly outstanding: 
' 1 — First automobiles In the low 
price field to reflect the "dream 
car" influence of the General Mo- 
tors Motoramas. All roofs have 
been visibly lowered with a cor- 
responding reduction in hood and 
belt lines to accentuate a longer, 
fleeter appearance. Overall, .se- 
dans have been lowered 2 1-2 in- 
ches, station wagons as much as 
six. At the same time, passenger 
room has been lncrea.sed. 

2 — Flfst V-8 engine offered on 
a Chevrolet in 35 years. Profit- 
ing by recent research in com- 
bustion and manufacturing tech- 
niques, the V-l U unvfllled as "far 
more precise^ built and efficent 
in performatict than others in Its 
class." Named the "Turbo Fire 
V-8." the engine delivers 162 HP. 



I 3— Higher horsepower rattnas 

! and new quietness and smodt!}- 

\ ness in two "Blue Flame" siMs. 

Engines are of the tradiU^nM. 

i valve-in-head design, which In 

the last few years has won vtf- 

tually 100 per cent acceptance pf 

ether makes. A f23-horsepomr 

engine is availaible with the n^- 

ual gearshift. The six built jS- 

clusively for the PowergUde nn- • 

tomatic transmission now, d^9- 

ops 136 HP. — 

4— Integrated body and fraoe 

design. Chevrolet points out it*lHn 

been able to obtain close u|||y 

with body and frame by enguiMV- 

ing components to compleiMMt 

each other. ^ 

5 — Front and rear suspensien 
revamped. Added riding comfott 
and readability. Chevrolet s^. 
are assured by vastly imprawMl 
su.spenstons. T^_ 

6 — Increased safety thrOOSh 

greater visibility. Every car wln-^ 

I dow of safety plat9 glass — front, 

rear and side — is larger in tin 

; 1955 bodies. 

7— Overdrive optional. An oter- 
' drive ^Installation will be offered 
' for the first time. 
I 8 — More electrical power. A 12- 
I volt electrical system will furnish 
i ample reserve power for the ever- 
I growing demands of accessories. 
I 9— "Dry air" ventilation. This 
[feature Involves an arch-shaped 
plenum chamber that channels 
fresh air from a slot^d cowl vent. 
DraiQMt from the chamber pre- 
vents any water from reaching 



(ContlAued mi page 11) 



Veteran Glass Blower Re-creates 
Replica Of Edison's First Lamp 



If children cooperate and be- 
come faithful enthusiastic young 
Reds, they can expect certain 
econcnnic and educational ad- 
vantages and enjoy the favor of 
the ^government. If they are re- 
calcitrant and oppose their over- 
lords, then they will be discrim- 
inated against and can look to a 
future of hardships and privation. 
It is not easy to resist this cun- 
nings and cruel pattern of con- 
formity. 

Iherhaps the one thiitt that b 

meat oppressive, ts tne rnent* 
, less, hammer ing of Red propa- 



Gl Loans Still 
At High Level 

OI loan activities continued at 
a high level during 'September, 
the Veterans Administration re- 
ports. 

VA said appraisal requests for 
89.493 proposed or existing homes 
and 57,175 OI home loan applica- 
tions were received during the 
month. 

The number of OI home loan 
applications received during Sep- 
tember was a 3.9 per cent de- 
crease from the August total of 
59.490. but was still the eighth 
highest month in OI loan history. 

Of the 89.493 homes for which 
VA received appraisal requests. 
51,2S5 were proposed homes and 
38.228 were existing homes. The 
total was a 7.4 per cent decrease 
from the August total of 96.621 
but 153 per cent over S^tember 
1963. 

VA said that although th% Sep- 
tember totals in appraisal and 
loan applications were off slight- 
ly as compared with August, thegr 
were up on a work -day basis. Two 
less work days were counted dur- 
ing the S^temi)er reiwrting per- 
iod. 

A survey of VA-guaranteed 
loans closed during August. 1954, 
shows that 28.2 per cent were 
made without a down payment 
compared with 15 per cent (tf the 
loans closed last February. 

The survey also disclosed Utat 
lenders are writing more loans 
with longer repayment periods. 
The number of toans being made 
for 25 yewTs <»- more has increas- 
ed from 58 per cent in )^ebruary 
1954. to 66.7 per cent in August. 



"Npw. w^en I was Just your 
age. Thomas Edison invented his 
first successful light/' says Ben 
F. Rudolph, 83 year old veteran 
glass blower as he shows Steven 
Boss of Cleveland a step by step 
demonstration of how the first 
lamps were made. Starting with 
a "stick" of tubular glass about 
the size of a cigarette, Btr. Ru- 
dolph by twirling the tube over 
a gas flame, eventually blows a 
replica of the first bulb. 

Mr. Rudolph, retired after 
nearly 50 years of service with 
the lamp division of General 
Electric Company, appreciates the 
great new industry which Edison 
started with his first himp. "That 
Industry gave me steady wortt 
for many years and now It gives 
me . . . security. I owe Edison 



and that lamp one whale of a 
lot," Rudolph muses. He lives, at 
1732 Collamer Road, East Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 

Steven Boss, who's proud to 
have the replfca of Edison's first 
lamp which he's holding with his 
left hand, is mighty glad to ttve 
in 1954 —the Age of Light. Otter- 
wise, he might have to sacrifice 
a little baseball for Mr. Rudolph's 
weekly boyhood chore— cleaning 
and refilling the household kero- 
sene lamps. 

Young Steven Boss who Uvea in 
Cleveland Heights is cme of near- 
ly 3,000 Ohio studMits to witocas 
this step->by-atep re-creaticm ^ 
Edison's first lamp during Utht'S 
Diamond Jubilee, celebrated this 
month. 




m 



vMOiNM wiACHsm-mm, wmBo^r, ocmtm 38, 1^4 




ACH (Sl county social notes * 



EH^fafiiAl 






enH WUI eol«t»in f<M- the eMl- 
jWj^a f ■WHfecrs (tf the «Ut> at a 
eoRBBa HaUowe'en pwrty at four 
BHwk oa Sundiv afterBoen. 
Jim chUb will te decorated wUh 
K«j[^lantems and pumpidiH, 
BO the children wUl toe enter- 
Uiied with appte OwAing, gobUn 
slay race and other games. Fri- 
ts wiU be awarded to the scar:- 
« 4ml nteest boy and grirl. 
CMer, apple and dcmuts will be 



indgmB, 
Tnieblood 
^ow8 Spoken 

I The marriage of Miss Dorothy 
Ban Trueblood, daughter of El- 
ood Benjamin Trueblood, 8r., 
Bd the late Mrs. True!>Iood, to 
Ittleton ColuoM>us Hudgins, Jr., 
m of Mrs. William Franklin 
tudglns, Sr., of Bayslde, and the 
ite mtleton C. Hudgins, took 
lice on Saturday, Septemlber 11, 
i the First Baptist Church, Eli- 
Kbeth C?i^, N. C. The Rev. W. W. 
inltter, pastor of the church, of- 
clited at the ceremony. 
Mr. and Mrs. HudgU^ will re- 
de in Charlottesville, where Mr. 
[udgins is a student at the Unl- 
Tsity of Virginia. 




Ccfirtem Shore ChoQiel Scmm Of JLocal Lodies To I WoocfawnPbmaliofiCsin^isTo 



Bo^on-SimiiKnis Vows Om Fridoy 



f 



and Mrs. Alfred Marshall 
returned to their home on 
Strieet and Ocean Front af- 
ter a ten-day trip to Wisconsin. 



VIRGINIA BEACH 

Maternity 
Shoppe 




MJSB MlUJfWO EVKLYN BKOWN 



Mildred E. Brown Of Portsmouth 
To Wed Thomas M. Stormont 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Moseiey Brown, of Portsmouth, annouiwe, 
the engagement oi their daughter. Miss Mildred Kveiyn Brown, to 
Thomas McCormick Stormont, Jr., of Virginia Beach and Miami 
Beacn, Fla., son ai Mrs. Thomas MtCormick mormonft, of Virginia 
Beach iEUiM Miami Beach, and the late Mr. mormont. 

The wedding will take place in November. 

Grace Dowell Atkinson Weds 
John Lyman Lownsbury Saturday 



SUITS - SPORTSWEAR 
DRESSES - LINGERIE 

Z0« IBTH ST. PHONK £814 



The marriage of Miss Grace 
Dowell Atkinson, daughter of Mr. 
&nd Mrs. Frank Vernon Atkinson 
of Virginia Beach, to John Lyman 
Lown^ury, son ol Mr. and Mrs. 
Mervil Chapman Lownslbury of 
Perrysburg, Ohio, took place last 
Saturday evening at Oalilee Epis- 
copal Church. The candle light 
ceremony was performed by the 
Rev. Edmund Berkeley, rector of 
the church. The altar was ar- 
ranged with pale pink gladioli. 
Mrs. Geoiim-i^djE|^ge, church or- 
ganist, played lEiT wedding music. 

Given In marriage by her fath- 
er, the bride wore an original 
wedding gown of Imported Mush 
chantllly lace and illusion over 
Batin, fashioned with a rolling 
collar of lace, forming a V neck- 
line, a long waisted bodice and 
short puffed sleeves. She wore 
long matching mitts ending in 
points over the handi\ The bouf- 
fant over-skirt off lace, ending in 
a wide ruffling of nylon tulle, was 
caught in the back with a satin 



The OMwrlase of Mn Ann 
Leighton i^nmons. dinighfter <a 
Mr. and Mr& Maclin SmmoiM, 
of Yirginla Beach, .to the Rev. 
Henry Causey Bart(»i. Jr., of Lon- 
don Bridge. *m of Mrs. Adelaide 
Norfleel Barttm of Suffolk and 
Henry Causey Barton of Newport 
Nerwa. to«* place last Friday eve- 
ning al eight o'clock in the East- 
ern Shore Chapel, London Bridge. 

Tli€ cerwioay was performed toy 
the Rev. Edmtmd Berkeley, rector 
of OaUlee ^iscopal Church' and 
the Rev. Bpencer Williams, rec- 
tor of St. Mark's Episcopal 
Church, UBi<nttown, Fa., cwisin 
of the l»ide. 

The Rt. Rev. George Fumell I 
Ounn, Bishop of the Episcopal 
iMoceae of Southern Virginia, pro- 
nounced the benediction. i 

The altar was arranged with 1 
white stock, white chrysanthe- 
mus and lighted candles. Mrs. 
Spencer R. Mathews, chapel or- 
ganist, and Carrol Trant, violin- j 
1st, played the wedding music. 

The bride wis given in marriage I 
by her fathw. She wore a wed- ' 
ding gown off Ivory duchess satin, ' 
fMhioned with a portrait neck- 1 
line, with a lace bertha of prin- 
cess lace emibroidered with seed ■ 
pearls. The full skirt formed a I 
long train. Her finger-tip veil of i 
ivory French tulle was arranged I 



firom a eap ot lace trimmed with 
seed pearls and caught with or- 
ange blossoms. Stxe carried a cas- 
cade bouquet <a gardenias and 
lilies of the viOley. 

Mrs. Hugh Stockdell Meredith 
of Virginia Beach was her sis- 
ter's matron of txHior. She wm-e 
an colore gown of pelal pink taf- 
feta with a full skirt of unpressed 
pleats. The fitted bodice was 
trimmed in shell pleating at the 
top, with a short tuck-in jacket. 
She carried a cascade bouquet of 
deep red carnations. 

The brideanaids were Mrs. Em- 
mett H. Rawles, Jr., of Suffolk, 
sister of the lu-ldegroom: Miss Ca- 
rol Field Putnam, of Falls Church, 
and MissM Sarah Baker Gray, 
Betty Wise East and Anne Ham- 
mond Smith, all of Norfolk. They 
wore gowns of petal pink taffeta, 
made like that of the honor at- 
tendant and carried cascade bou- 
quets of pink carnations. 

Nathaniel N. Grace, of Suffolk, 
was best man for his cousin, and 
the groomsmen were Richard H. 
Lipscomb and Emmett H. Rawles, 
Jr., of Suffolk; Maclin Simmons, 
Jr., of Virginia Beach, brother of 
the teide, the Rev. Herbert N. 
Tucker, Jr., of Williamsburg, and 
the Rev. E. Dudley Calhoun, Jr., 
of AltaVista. 

After the ceremony, a reception 



Attend Forum 

Mrs. Airtirey Holmes. Jtfrs. Art 

Colenda and Mrs. W. W. Connell, 

Jr., are expected to be among 

J those attending the Miller and 

I Rhoads Virginia Woman's Forum 

{ in Richmond next Thursday. 

This is the sixth annual ses- 
: slon of the forum to which the 
, leadership of the member clubs 
of the several state federations al 
\ women's organizations are invite^. 
i%>eakers this year are Sir Percy 
: Spander, Australian ambassador 
j to the United States; Le^wis 
Strauss, chairman of the Atomic 
I Energy Comntissimi; Margaret 
I Webster, Shakespearean impres- 
ario; William L. Ryan, recently 
i 
i returned correspondent of the As- 

^soclated Press in Moscow; Itonald 

I Pieipont, provost of Avon *01d 

Farms School, and Alfred Stef fer- 

ud, editor and compiler of "The 

Wonderful World of Books." 

I was given at the Sir Walter Ho- 
; tel. Later the Rev. and Mrs. Bar- 
ton left for a southern wedding 
I trip and upon their return will 
reside at London Bridge, For tra- 
' vellng the bride wore a slate blue 
I suit dress with matching hat and 
brown reptile accessories. 



Be Restored By Cmdm Club 



Gardens of Woodlatwn i^nta- 
tion, home of Nellie Custis, adofrt- 
ed daughter otf George Washing- 
ton, will be restored by the Gar- 
den Club of Virginia as their ma- 
jor project. Plans were made at 
the meeting of the Board of Gov- 
ernors held last week at Natural 
Bridge. Funds are rinsed for this 
project through Historic Garden 

! Week, in which all memiton- cIiAm 

I bake peirt. 

In Princess Anne Cminty homes 
I to be opened under the sponsor- 
ship of the Princess Anne Gar- 
den Club win inchide: Tl^ /kdam 
"Thoroughgood House, the Gld 
I Adam Keeling home, and the cel- 



^iNrated gardees <rf 
Farm, hone of am 



mi. 

I A tyirieal irteee of FHnecw 

I Anne woodland i^irtetf Ui a tor- 

' rartmn by Mrs. H. Gray Parker, •• 

c(HiservatlOB ehainnn oi the 

PrineesB ^me Gariten Cloto, was 

exhibited at the Boart of Qav- 

emors neeting by Mrs. Charles 

j F. Greene, w1h> represMrted the 

I ehito tor Mm EUntoeth Oreeorj 

iHUl, cliA> mvsldcat. The exhUHt 

I was w w mne nde d aa a means of 

teachii^r aehooi ridMren to pro- 

i teet their native wlMife. 

— — ■- — 



CALL 

UNDSLEY on CO. 

VIRGINIA 205 '"^^ 

DAY AND NIGHT SIRVKI 
ESSO KEROSENI ISSO HIEL Oil 



butterfly bustle, forming a swe^- 
ing train. Her fingertip veil of 
French Illusion rippled frcnn a 
princess crown, trimmed in pearls 
and rhlnestones. She carried a 
prayer book tapped with pale pink 
sweetheart roses and showered 
with pale pink satin streamers 
tied with rosebuds. 

Miss Betty Margaret Edmonds 
of Virginia Beach, step-sister of 
the bride, was maid of honor, and 
Miss Anne Houand, of Viiiilnia 
Beach, was bridesmaid. Misses 
Sara Louise Wooten of Norfolk, 
cousin df the bride, and Mary 
Sue Lown^iury, of Perryburg, 
sister of the bridegroom, were 
junior bridesmaids. All the at- 
tendants wore gowns of ruiby taf-f 
feta, made with a standing fichu 
which formed a portrait neckline, 
light-fitted bodice and a full bouf- 
fant skirt with a large bustle in 
the back. They wore, pearl cro^n^s 
with brown veils and carried arm 

(Continued on Fage Eleven) 




iiieeeti iisTiiiitiis cMiMiNt • leuisviiii, kintucky 






Low • • • and behold! 



He motommic 



Chevrolet for '55 



Chevrolet and General Motors took a whole new look at the 
low*coiit car-andju^l look what happened! 



.. 



'\ 



NOW llfNG SHOWN! 



i« 



V 

I 




Itn M Ait Sport Cowpt— on* of 14 now Fithtr Borfy htairiia* in Ihroo now lorlot. 



^J 



The valve-in-head V-8 
as only the valve-in-head 
leader can build it I 




Now Chevrolet, the leading builder 
of valve-in-head engines*, introduces 
the "Turbo-Fire V8." It carries the 
V8 design to A new high in eflirienry 
with its high horsepower (162), high- 
compression (8 to 1), high perform- 
ance and surprisindy high gas mile- 
age. Available with standard trans- 
mission, or with the extra-cost options 
of Overdrive or Powerglide. 




You can choose front 
two new sixes, too ! 

Chevrolet also offers, the last worcl 
in six-cvlinder performance and econ- 
omy! There's a new "Blue-Flame 
1.16" teamed with Powerglide and a 
new "Blue-Flame 12.1" with either 
standard transmission or Overdrive. 
f 



r' 



Can't yoa tell just by looking that Chevrolet and General Motors 
have come up with a completely new idea about the low-pricc«l car? 
The idea is this: to buUd a car that offers the very newest thing in 
Etyling, the most modem features, the finest kind of performance 
and the hi^iest quaUty of manufacture— all at a modest price. It's 
something that took a lot of doing and that only the world's leading 
car builders could do. Evaything's new in this Moloramic Chevrolet 
from its lower top right down to its tubeless tires.- Come in for the 
most fasdnating vint you ever made to an automobile showToom! 



The motommic 



Ihevrolet ^ 



More than a new car— a new dMicept of low-cost motoring! 

CLARK CHEVROLET CORP. 



60S -607 S«v«nteenth St. 



■^ jm 



inia Bm«Ii, VirgMla 










■^ §ilBA SKHMIAS 

Wew ym* stores repwt sixteen 
'spfecMSc typM <tf wmnen's wear 
wtileh are aelUng in str^«th. 
Velvet to being {Mtmu^ed ««nniefy 
in Mack, with interest also in 
midnight Mue and teWbt red. 
Slim sithouettes have' the edge 
over full. The basie Mack erepe 
dness 18 back agata. f^r idieMdl- 
ate wear, witt) tm^n Ines a fa- 
V(Mite. Wo(ri jNsey I an e«aed 
riHMMiette is pc^pular. *..4>eelally in 
tteiffs and black, with some red. 
One «t the newest fashlcms is the 
middy Onm in wool tweed, vel- 
veteen and flannel. 



the Juniora 

In Junior dress deDartments. 
the long tOTso with defined waist- 
line is pt^^lar, and points up the 
Jumper look. Fabrics are wool, 
flamiel. tweed, elan iriaids. satins 
and brocades. 

The slim tweed suit is an out- 
standing success in British wool- 
lens. All cirfOTs are seen, and there 
are many velvet-trimmed collars 
and dressmaker details. 

Three coats stand out: One. the 
tweed ovei%oat in all shades of 
brown from copper to caramel. 



with tmmm, t^peiad 
\mm <Mrflw. Tin, ^reed fltted 
coi^ eqwdsl^ in Mack and 
White herringbone aiM cofaMfid 
flecks, Huee. Uack wlvct eoals 
wiUi large cape cMlars wbA pwb- 
up sleeveft^^ 



The mainstay of college seUins 
te the Jumper. Omy flannel stan 
here, with tweed in senmd ifiate. 
Antrther good cMlege it«n is the 
dressy Airt in taffeto eottrni up- 
holstery cloth icx wear with 



&i ttM mix-and-m^eh dtpart- 
mentt straight bcny Jackets and 
nat^itaag slim rt^ta are leaden. 
infbmiMd and tw««d in eand Had 
gnv. BttiMMl* skirts are nmntift 
wlkl in tweed cm- flannel, sone 
with button-fnmt iBtderpaats at- 
taehed. BeraMida diorts are still 
fawMltes, too, i«aii^ in gray flan- 
nel with i^ids a cloae nmner-tqi. 
And last but not least. elasHe 
eaatanere sw e a te rs , akme at in 
sets. 



George Akfridge 
Heads Frosh 



George Aldridge, Jr., son (tf Ifr. 
and Mrs. George Aldridge of 2%Ml 
Street, a student at the Univers- 
ity of Richmond, was recently 
elected vice presirent of the ftresh- 
man class at the university. 
■ o 

The Rev. and Mrs. Reginald 
Eastman have returned to Glou- 
cester after ai>ending several dajrs 
with Mr. and Mrs. Brlstow Har- 
din at their home on 35th Street. 



WHO DOESN T KNOW SHORE DRIVE INN? 



Many thavMiids «t TIdewaler residents vHt 81i«re Drif* 
Inn and enjoy oar «at-of-tlito-worM steaks wtth higft eMB- 
pnments. Whenever a new goest tries oar steaks lie aot aaly. 
comes back again and again bat he I ns p i re s Ms Meads t« 
eome down and see as. That proves tbat Shore Drive In 
is the ootstanding steak house of the Tidewater area. If yM 
vMt the 8hOT« Drive Imi stop aod see as again, tt yesi dM 
ne«, don't deprive yoarsdf of a real treat for a filet 
•r any ?ther of oar fail line .of fine steaks. 



Oar ban«aet room will aceonnnodate op t* IN 
wHh the same best «aailtr of food and wKh the wumA rea< 
sonable prices. Give as a chance to serve yon groap on • 
day's notice. Jast call Norfolk 039831. 







KEEP COZV-WARM THIS WINTER! 

Bundle up in warm clothing when you go outside 
and enjoy the protection of easy-to-use insulation 
inside your hoqie. " Tuck a layer of pur top-grade 
insulation in your attic right NOW! 

Our insulation will help you cut winter fuel bills by 
as much as 13. See us about it tomorrow. 

FRIENDLY SHOW-HOW ADVICE 



PH0NE2SI 




Birtli 
AnnoniicaiMiits 

Mr. and Mrs. AiwusCus Cren- 
shaw Reed, Jr., anmMaiee the 
Mrth <iX a second child, a smt, Au- 
giutus Crenshaw, m, Thursitey, 
October 21, at the ICnfolk Gen- 
eral HtoaiHtal. 

Mrs. Reed is the fonaer Miss 
Sumn Boyd Roberts, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. James Walker Ro- 
berts. 



'55 Chevrolet 

( C o ntftstd fMm fkge mue) 

l»8sei«ers, even in rainiest wea- 
ther. 

10— Tubeless tires for increased 
safety. The easing remaim the 
some, but instead of an inner 
tube. InterkMT surfaces are coated 
with a butyl "skin" for sealiiur. 

ll-^amoother power applica- 
tion. The Unrque ttibe drive is re- 
placed by a hotchklss drive to 
deliver power more amoothlgr to 
the rear wheels and to provide a 
"flatter" ride in comMnation with 
the longer springs. 

12— Easier steering. From power 
steering, an Improived version of 
whteh ls> available on 1955 cars. 
Chevrotet has adopted the recir- 
culating ball-nut gear and com- 
bined it with a relay type of link- 
age that increases smoothness and 
reduces driver effort. 

Most distinguishing marie of the 
new Chevrolet bodies is their low 
slung silhouette and vertical 
windshield pillars. Broad, flat 
trunk lids are approximately 3 1-2 
Inches lower than last year 




P(CTioww#¥ lef i li ow 



Seen ftlM'W a M I 

tA Oie Beaefe Timitre next 

M]80 Fentress 
b Engcyged 

Mr. and Un. WiUian Floyd 
Fentress of Princess Anne, an- 
nmince the engagement of their 
daughter. Miss Itargaret Vanessa 
Fentress, to CHiy Blaisdell Rhodes, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Len^ Rhoifos. 

The weABiw will take place on 
November 28. 

o 

Grace Atkinson 

( C — tta o td tnm fte Tea) 

^rays of pale pink gladioli. 

Frank Vernon Atkinson, Jr., 
brother of the bride, was ring- 
bearer. 

Robert Baitier Lownafeury, of 
FerryAurg, was best man for his 
brother, and the groomsmen were 
John Thornton Atkinson, of Vir- 
ginia Beach, brother of the bride, 
Ra^h Smith of Norfolk, Harold 
Munger. Robert Coon and Henry 
Law. all of Perryiriburg. 

After the ceremony a reception 
was given at the Sir Walter Ho- 
tel. Later Mr. and Mrs. Lowns- 
biury left for a wedding trip to 
Canada, and upon their return 
will make their home in Toledo, 
Ohio. For traveling the Inlde 
wore a pink faille cocktail suit, 
black poodle cloth coat and, pink 
accessories. 



Mr. Md Mm JSmm R. mtttlam 
of WmHOagloik, Dt; C. were le- 
catt guests at the Oeem llemee 
Hotel. They wra« limehetm guests 
OC Mrs. AUce Forbes Hart at the 
Prlncns Anne C(Mintry Club dur- 
ing their stay. Mr. Mit^ell is the 
fiMrmer U. S. Attorney General) 

tmder President Roosevelt. 

• • • 

M^. J. F. Ifewsome has return- 
ed to her hooM on 22nd Stnet ' 
after gpmoiiUm two weeks in 
a<ddsboro, N. C. l^e was at Uie 
Carolina city during BUrricane 
"asBl." 

• • • 

Mrs. Alice Foibes Ibrt recently 
/jid im her guests Mr. and Mrs. 
niul Stephens of NewptM-t. L. I., 
and Pata Beach. Mr. and Mrs. 
Stei^iens were enroute to their 
winter h(»ne in Pakn Beach. It 
was their fir^ visit to Virginia 
Beach. 

• • • , ! 

Mrs. Alice Fbrties nsrt left this 
week for her winter home. "Ali- 

QQlpa," in Palm Beaeh, Fla. 

• • * 

Mis. Holman Rawles. Jr.. na(d 
children. Ifolman. m. Hunter and 
Mary Clinton Rawles. who have 
been residing in Norfolk, are mov- 
ing this week to their newly roni- 
pleted hrnne on York Lane, Cava- 
lier Park. 

• • • 

The Rev. and Mrs. Edmund 
Berkeley were in Philadelphia 
last week attending a meeting of 



tlw ytnvinelal amod oi tte 

eopsl ChiBcb. 

• • • 

M-. and Bfrs. Roy L. Clark win 
spend this weekend in C^reens- 
boro as piests ot Mr. and Mra. 
Prank Morgan and will attend the 
Duke-Georgia Tech game in Dur- 
ham on Saturday. 

• * • 

M:. and Mrs. D. Conrad Little 
spent last weekend in Riclimond 
as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward 
B. Smoot and attended the re- 
cepticm given by Mr. and Mrs. C. 
Gfice aicMullan in honor of their 
scn-in-law and daughter. Mr. and 
Mrs. Saundens Ruffin. whase mar- 
riage took place recently in Rich- 
mond. 

• • « 

Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge White- 
hurst have returned to their ham" 
on 54th Street after .ipending last 

weekend in Baltimore. 

• • « 

Mrs. George G. Lee has return- 
ed to her home in the Mayflo^-er 
Apartments after spending sev- 
eral weeks in DeWitt. Iowa, with 
her son-in-law and daughter. Mr. 

and Mrs. Robert Peters. 

• * * 

J. Bunting Bro^n. a student at 
Hampden-Sydney College, .spent 
last weekend with his parents, Mr. 

and Mrs. H. Oliver Brown. 

» * * 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Wliite- 
hurst will leave tomorrow to spend 
the weekend in Lexington as the 
guests of Mr. Whitehur.st's sis- 
ter and brother-in-law. Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert R. Huntley, They will 



fttem aw 



■I tteir 



^. & flfamn bas rs'taiied 
to h«' hone in KAutrincton ^ta- 
vl«itins Wb. nd Bfirs. W. W. John- 
mm in KtlisviBe;. 

• • • 

Mra. Joseph Lee ICelstm and 
three scms. of LyneMMrg. are the 
', guests of Mrs. Pelson's parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Mlton MUler. at 
their heme on Pselfic Avonie. lb. 
and Mrs. MiUo- have also had as 
their guests, another daughter. 
Mrs. M. J. Moon and tbe latter's 
young daughter, Margaret, of 
Winston Salem. W. C. 

« w « 

Mrs. Ethel C. CarsweO is visit- 
ing her brother and sister-in-law, 
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Caws, at 



Ois 




iSU iMO fOk /'^ 

Gillette 



Suo*»r JO' 



RAZ 




LICENSED BONDED 

All TypM of InvMfigaffien - Sfrkfly Cenf icfential 

RAIIVEV 

DiTCaiVE AND PROTECTIVE AGENCY 
Special Pofic« Service — 14 Years' Experience 

Vlndim Beach, Mnccn Knrw Comity and Htate of Virginia 
Me mb e r Anocbted American livtective Agencies, MMter Dctccfiv* 
I n H TW u H o H sl Service, Professional r>ctMlive Assnciatior of Virginia, 
VlfgiBia Boicb Chim!>cr of Commerce — Notary Pnlilir 

JOHN A. RAINEY, Owner Phone. Va. Ber jh 1 1 60 




\il\TKt^ to Ozc^yi 



I let lit befco a 

CUSTOM STYliD 
CAKE 

for your 

wraoiNG 

WEDDING PAirrY 
or 
i SPEClAl OCCASION 

rr COSTS NO MORE I 

SPECIAL 

APPLE PIE 65c 

Barbour^s Bakerjr- 



OPE.N DAILY UNAIL I9:M P. M. 

202 Seventeiirtb Street 

■ ii'lWfWIWUi— l^— ■ 



OPEN ALL DAY SUN*At 
Telephone 2M3 



CASCADE 

afCeniUeAu 



Cascam is lolly flurtoMd Kto 
tadqr ttndi^ bomton idiisiqri 
disliltod aft rifidly eonlrollad tMK 
pimuTM HKi piMratM ~> miB 
dioice dMUtorli trad* mliH pun 



The whlsklM In CAiCAoa art 
agad In frtiite oak iNumtoh and t» 
fcra kottUoft tiNsrYa dilllwl and 
flitarad for ciarH3r-tasla4Mlad 
iDiaHtfaaaifcnaiUr.^ 

.•nly Caicasi to dtoUllad aad 



^MdHir-eoatfSltod accorffliHi to 
tiia oriflnal Oaorga A. Olekal 
M70I 









tarn k Dtem mkiM compmix, 

lOUISVillE. n. • 86 PHOOF 





MAYFLOWER FOODS 

3422 ATUNTIC AVENUE - CALL 2762 



ROUAND^r . f FRANCE 




are Delicacies Frotn •Ait 0\- 



(> r 1 



Serving The People Of Viiginia Beach Who Demand The Very Be^ 

Steaks, Chops And Roasts You'll Bo Praad To Sorvo 

Cut To Order 

Personal Attention 6i«en Ml Telephone Orders 
We Are Now Packing Thanksgiving flexes For Overseas 

FREE DELIVERY 10:30 & 2:30 ''Hl!!^ MONTHLY ACCOUNTS ARRANGED 



G^antkStudebaker-Jhckard~^umidi4Ak 
Jutt'linepwducero/carsandtruckS'-amounces 

TERRIFIC PRICE REDUCnONS ! 

BIG NEWSS STUDEBAKER 

C0MMANBERV8t«287L0WER! 

We pass on to you the first big economies of the 

Studebaker-Rickard combination! Ijbu get a better and mofe 

powerful /?^gig^ Commander -greatly reduced in price t 



iVoTO in direct competitiott 
with the very lonvest priced V-8s 



I 




The world's greatest value In a low priced V-8 



HERE IS the most amazingly 
low ^oed new V-8 in all 
America ... the big, high-pow- 
ered end handsome new 1955 
StiMMbeker Commander V-8. 

Thla eidtlngly advanced new 
Stttdebaker Is right down In 
direct competition with the very 
lowaac priced V-8s. Better still. 



this is no'*flrst-time-out**model. 
It has a billion miles of proved 
success behind it. 

What's more, this newest 
Studebaker Commander V-8 Is a 
gas economy team-mate %A the 
Studebakers tlmt won the moat 
sweeping victories ever soN«d In 
the Mobilgas Economy Rmi. 



See all the new *55 StwIelMkan 
as vrell as thla Oomman^r. 

^e the magnllkent vtem fteil* 
dent V-S-4Uid the Mft, powerful 
new Champl<m in the leweet 
price field. The new *8S Stnde- 
bekera are tile futeat cara on tfM 
getawi^r— die aafiest, aureat-atop* 
ping care— in America t 



Studebaker... 50 much better made. ..worth more when yam trsdt- 

BROOKS-SHORTER MOTOR CO. 

StvMtMiidi St Dealers License He 1543 Phm Va. iaadi MM 



^hMB 



mmmmm 



^ 



VIHuwVA BE^IOf 9uPr I 



3^ rHpp 



twmam. Md mnstrml BisnEss remei sEcnoi 




llpliMiiy Ct. Out Of 
UiSist hi TMiwater ScctiM 



FROM SMALL 
NOVr FMI-llEACHINQ 

Mb-. L. O. BfiXHc started the up- 
ftom- that bears his 
ia 1^. His businei^ has 
trcm a snail plant on 
fltreet, f9orfo!k, to become 
St Tidewater's lai^est and 
rn firms in t}^ Imsiness 
^i ci]aCc»n«rs are not limited tc 
Als imMtUate area, but include 
Ibe ^rtatas oi Virginia. Ifcrth,Car- 
Marjrland, Delaware and 



tHH^ 



id 






SPECIAL only 

*^10C per tile 

While They Last 
IXTRA bright colors, f XtRA 
sturdy, EXTRA durable be- 
couse Motico Tile is fortified 
with plostie. For EXTRA 
beauty and value, see it 
today! Choose from ten fes- 
tive colors. 

See The in Our 
Showroom 

JOHNSON LINOLEUM 
AND TILE COMPANY 

2Mt CROMWELL ROAD 

at Argonnc Avenue 

Norfolk, Va. Phone 2-9S29 



Expert eiaflsmcn restore yoor 
fnmitare at Moore Vpholster- 
bm ComiHUiy. 

the District of Columbia. Mr. 
Moore taltes pride in being 'Nor- 
folk's' oldest' custcnn-made furni- 
ture and upholstering shop" and 
is even more proud of the growth 
that has taken place in the ex- 
panding of the firm's operations 
in so many phases of his business. 

The beginning of the business 
was all that the name implied, 
upholstering, and with an aim to 
— as closely as possible — make 
furniture thkt could be made over 
to look like new. The firm's con- 
tinued growth speaks for the 
quality of work produced — in- 
variably first class workmanship, 
together with proper materials 
and the right price. 

As the firm expanded more and 
different types of work and 



TAKE A food LOOK! 




It's what's inside that counti! And Globe-Wemicke built 
into this new, improved Streamliner Metal Deslc the 
ultimate in modem office equipment. 

Youll find sturdiness and greater strength, resulting 
from new, lAiique pedestal construction; you'll find easy, 
quiet operation, resulting from advanced sound-proofing 
and ntw Nylon drawfer glides; you'll find remarkable 
worker comfort resulting from adjustable desk height. 
And you'll find advanced styling coupled with striking 
new pre-harmonized colors which blend with any ofiice. 

Visit our showroom today and see this new G/W 
l^treamMer Desk. Or phone for a demonstration. 



Norfolk {§tadoji&eB7 C^b., Inc. 

113 Brooke Ave. 

Norfolk, Va. 



'•9 

Dial 5-2511 



craftaraanal^ wen -added. IIm 
company's experienced men are 
very adept in making exact repro- 
ductions. A specialty is Uving 
room furniture made to order. 
Mmlels are on display in the plant 
and a wide variety of samples of 

the most popular and latest de- 
signs in fatN-ics are available for 
inspection. Whether for your 
I present home's living room or the 
! the one you are building, Moore" 
will show you how to make your 
. living room attractive with fur- 
niture that will giv# you Itatng 
satisTaction. 

The company's repair depart- 
ment is equipped to make repairs 
on all types of furniture. A re- 
finishing job on your fiu^ture 
will put it back in such condition 
that it wyi have all the aK>ear- 
anecs as when orignally pur- 
chased. Sofas, chair seats, cush- 
ions, etc., can be rebuilt to look 
like new and last as long. What- 
ever your needs you can ba sure 
of receiving expert and experi- 
enced advice in the selection of 
materials, colors and color com- 
I binations. 

You are invited to pay a visit 
] to the Moore Upholstery Com- 
jpany plant located on Virginia 
j Beach Boulevard Just west of the 
i Military Highway overpass. Here 
'you may see for yourself jobs in 
the proces of being made to or- 
der, re-designed and repaired. 
You will be convinced that here 
is a plant with modern equip- 
ment and properly staffed with 
experienced craftsmen who are 
thoroughly cai»ble in their work. 

If you wo^Id like an inspection 
made of your furnishings in your 
home, hotel or business office, 
just call 4-8671 and one of their 
representatives will call on you 
with samples of fabrics, furnish 
you with the necessary informa- 
tion and estimated costs. It may 
surprise you to find out that you 
may have the benefit of Moore's 
quality furniture, their uphol- 
stering or repair jobs at the pri- 
ces they are in a position to 
make you. When it is desired, 
convenient terms can be arrang- 
ed. 



^f irsi With The FineM,, Mmo Of 
Nk>rfc^ ^atiof^ry Compar^ 




*intt> 



9 


INVISIBLE 





ECONOMICAL 


6 


SAFE 


• 


CLEAN 



ELECTRIC 



RADIANT HEATIN6 



The New Standard of Home Comfort 




YMjf Home, Too, Can Have Ceil Heat ! 

Yes, Ceil Heat is so economical to install and to operate, it 

can be enjoyed by ttw owner of the most moderate priced 

homes as well as the man who can afford a mansion. 

GUARANTEED 5 YEARS 

HAUSER ELECTRIC CORP. 

6360'COnAGE TOLL ROAD 
Phone 5-7918 



BUY S.AVINGS BOXDS 



GLCMK-WIRNICKE DESKS 
NOW HtING raA'riJBED 

In the tM6 oi oHice aiHpUanees 
and equipment the Norfolk Sta- 
tionery Comi>any has alwajrs kept 
abreast of the times in noaking 
available for their customers the 
latest and best products the mar- 
ket offers. Organiaed in 1901. the 
company has grown stradUy and 
numbers most of Tidewater's 
leading firms amoung its eustemi- 
ers. 

Currently being featured is the 
01<*e-Wernicke Ccnnpany's new 
"Streamliner- metai desk. The 
ccwnpany claims that its new con- 
stniction and user advantages 
make this famous "Streamliner" 
the most advanced metal de^ in 
America. Among the many ad- 
vantages are the top — reinforc- 
ed with four box channels, and 
mCde reversible — desk arm slide 
operates on clnnnel suspension — 
rigid pedestal frame with wrap- 
around pedestal construction — 
pedestals are interchangeable — 
adjustable height (29 to 30 1-2 
inches) — sound insulated — 
choice of molded or square-edged 
top with eight metal fasteners 
that lock the top securely to the 
pedestal — automatic locking de- 
vice — nylon gliders that insure 
easy and noiseless (q)eration of 
drawers — and progressive slid- 
ers for the file drawer. Truly a , 
desk to l>e proud of. 
1 Easiest and quietest operation 
is yours, says the firm, with the 
"Streamliner." Sound insulating 
material is applied to inside sur- 
faces to assure perfect quietness. '' 
Nylon glides mean effortless and 
silent drawer operation. The new 
"Streamliner" is the easiest op- 
erating desk for you. 

The parts of the "Streamliner" 
are 100 per cent interchangeable. 
Because of the new type locking 
device and the improved method 
of attaching the back panels, 
there are no left or right pedes- 
tals. Thus, pedestals may be free- 
, ly interchanged on the same desk 
or with pedestals on others in the [ 
"Streamliner" series. j 

This 100 pei ceift changeability 



makes* it p<»^Ie to change the 
typewriter pe<testal from left to 
right or right to left to meet 
changing conditions. 

The new Globe- Wernicke arc 
sw|ng mechanism is exclusive and 
unequaled. 

The arc swing meehanian is 
found only on Glotae-Wernicke 
■Streamliner" typewriter dmks. 
Now. with no tugging or yanking 
secretaries may.* from a sitting 
position, easily raise and lower 
the typewriter platform. 

To bring the typewriter plat- 
form into typing position, pull it 
gently forward from the pedestal. 
The mechanism raises the plat- 
form upward" into position in an 
arc swing. The platform is au- 
tomatically locked rigidly in t3rp- 
ing position. To lower the plat- 
form simply press on the center 
of the release bar located on the 
top of the platform. This releases 
the latches and permits the plat- 
Torm to be lowered in an arc 
swing. It can then be pushed back 
into the pedestal. 

Fingertip control of important 
infonnation is provided at all 
times by the visible record arm 
slide. This exclusive accessory 
combines Globe-Wernicke's effi- 
cient, time-saving, and proved 
visible record system with a tsur- 
dy arm slide. When instant in* 



formation is needed, stm^ re- 
lease the slide's knob latch and 
pull out the vlsiMe card refer- 
ence tray. A concMled loclting dt- 
vlee assures prtvaey oi recwds. 

This visible record arm slide 
quickly pays for itself: is easily 
I installed as extra equipment on 
any "Streamliner" desk ... it is 
j Ideal for peraonnrt, credit, insur- 
I ance. production, rales, or any 
use where records must frequent- 
ly be referred to for split-second 
decisions. Visible record tray holds 
fifty 5" X 8" cards with both sides 
available for use. 



You ran be SURE that onr crafts- 
men will lay jtmr HaoleiMi HcM! 




IM. W, 8Mi CHceu; I^ fl^ C^iP" 
per "nm; No. tt. Seal Onf, Kk^ 
M, Ottw Qrtm; Ho. 9, QniMt 
Mihommy. uid mk 41, QrwSaattd 

Lam^Mfted ^wtie is avsiM^ 
for square-edge desk tops at an 
addlticmal charge. TWs provides 
a amxf&i, durable, hard-wearii« 
surfiKe resistant to heat and 



nd TMB. file; «« 
ta^rou aatlB flnlM Us 

ItarfIA MMtiooefy 
oeetmlien its own 3-0tory bidldm 
■t 113 ■miMw Jimam uaH has a 
series of most attraetive atom 
and display roMU. Jmmn D. Car- 
tor is prewld e n t gaa mmagm. fSt 
wlU weteoB« your .virit mtf ia- 



sctifflng ami imperviotn to cigar- Q^riea 






inim 



INnAw^ofMra«Mldcnn»-- 
{vMittyof ate- PrcciMoChuite «l 
IMvOTiMtamni 



SlotM^ftlbraMm^- 

^ that •xtf»«MKh » yovr ««K 

lieoM which fhowt 

and food tMM. 

iSeonbly priced and nMnw 

«y WM«»IWll-th« fan MM 

ilti 4tltMtiv«weMh«r 
(ndhooMiifas. 



diaytoyt 



EoMMia 
dMnplen 




•"wsr*- 



C. F. KADAS CO. 

Mannfacturen of 
ART iMETAL rUHNmillK — CXRNAMENTAL METAL WOIK 

Cirfl V.i. 1742 Laskin A Great Neck Roads OCIANIA, VA. 



Today's smartest homes, shoi»s 
and offices achieve disttoctimi 
with custom-laid linol-um flooffs. 
Every design rut, -matciied and 
laid — to order! 

J.C.LAW&SOR 

NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 
WIS Coiey fhaat S9*» 



SMITH OPTICAL CO. 



SERVICE 

ACCURACY 

COSMETIC STYLIKG 



517 Bocsh Street Norfolk, Virginia Telephone 2-3882 

Opposite VEPCO Building 

"Ask Your E/e Doctor About Smith Optical Co." 






Wken You Keed It! 
Call Today - Cash Today 

PERSORAL LOANS 

> UN YOUR SIflNATURE 



I 



$ 



25 . '300 



Virginia Beach and Princess Anne County residents are invited 
to use Virginia's newest and most complete PERSONAL LOAN 
SERVICE. 

EASTERN FINANCE CORP. 

Plione 2-6675 

409 W. 21st STREET R. R. COLVIN, Manager 

— Scrrlcemea's Accouoti Wefcomt -^ 

Lo:rn« to ResWenfs of Nwrb* Towm 



JOHNSON LINOLEUM & TILE COMPANY 



»^4fifc — n^' 






IIWiM 



Now, Your New Kitchen 



yrom OUR 
NEW Home 

BrIiiKiiig you brauty, con- 

vfi 11-111 f unil iMvcli'icss Ix"- 
yoiKl your fomlest ilrpiiin»! 

e FORMICA TOPS 

• LINOLEUM 

• ASPHALT TILE 

• CORK TILE 

• PLASTIC TILE 
9 ALL TYPES OF 
- FLOOR 

COVERING 

SPECIAL ON 
RUBBER TILE 



^ - -^-s 4<fc .j,^ 




We are Specialists in 

CUSTOM ■ BUILT CABINETS 

of Every Type 

HOME OF GLIDDEN PAINTS 
and ARMSTRONG Products 

"WE CUARANTEB OUR WORK" 



JOHNSON 



LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 
2600 CROMWELL RD. AT AROONNE AVE. 
PHONE 2-9829 




Popular 9x7' Stodt Door 

for Medora Corosti 

Only in the 1954 Model 
"OVERHEAD DOOR" with 
»Miroclt Wedfle* closure ond 
*Salt Spray Steel* tracks ond 
hardwore will you find exclu-l 
live 5-$ection construction for 
smooth, quit t, •oti operaMon 
throughout the years. Be 
lure with a quality door. 

Overhead 
Door Co. 

Phone Norfolk 66-1589 






UPHOLSTERING 




Firtl Clot* Worinnanthip 
Gwaronlatd 

Rapreducliont — 
living Room Furnitwt 

Mad* to Order 
Repairing • Rctiniiliing ' 
Cutliioni— All Typat 
Ship Trantem* 

Free Eilimalet — Terms 
Arranged 

30 Yeart' Ixperience 



MocHtE Uphoistering Co. 

FACTORY— VA. UAOt N.VD., JUST WEST OF MILITARY HIGHWAY OVERPASS 

/OR SliRVKIi A Q^'71 

CALL COLLECT _ ^-OO/ 1 




i 






OROANIZBD 18ffi» 




You B« Wrmpmrmdi • . • 

Wh«n Tlm« For Coll«0« Arrives 7 

When children are small, it's hard to feali7>e that 
• future fall willfind them wanting^ to attend 
college along with their friends. For moH par- 
ents, money for such expensive training requires 
long-range planning. A regular savings program 
started now can assure yoa that your chiidrca 
will have the necessary funds when that timo 
comes. Visit us soon -and ^ started oa youf 

"educational fund" 



MlJTrAL FEDEttAL 

SAVINGS a LOAN ASSOCIATION 

Boush and Bute Stt. Norfolk, Va. 

Virginia's Largest — Assets Over |31,0P0,0U0 





TO Resfauranfs, Founfains, Hofeh, Bars, 
Clubs, Hospifals and Insiifutions 

COMPARE! Before you buy - 

any icemaker, check It against the important 

features of the 



Carrier 



AUTOMATIC ICEMAKER 



The Carrier is easily the slandardi 
for icemaker comparisons. It torn- 
bines more sound features for 
economy, convenience and sanita- 
tion than any other icemaker on 
the market. Built and backed by 
leaders in the industry, it offerst 

ICE IIU MVINBS up to 80%, or 
more, over the cost of delivered ice. 

BOTN CUBES ANB CRUSHEB ICE. Fac 
tory-built-in crusher delivers 3 
grades of crushed ice. 

REBUIRES SMALUFLOBR SPACE, only 
24 X 25 inches In popular sizes. 

SIMPLE OPmnON — no chopping 
mechanisms, no cutting wires. 

SELF-CLEANim SITSIEM that flushes 
machine after each ke harvest. 

A SIS RR EVERY NEEB through 
choice of 4 models and wide rang* 
of bin capacities.^ 

CIEAR, SMtlTART KE mode pun at 
drinking water by freeiing out 
impurities. 



Call, write or telephone for Mw 
complete story. No obligation. 
DISTRIBUTORS 

NEWSOME AIR CONDITIONING 
COMPANY, INC. 

716 FRONT STREET NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 

Phone NocfoHc 2-4S62 




iw^uuLjppmv 



€ttBMl jB fMi 




Milady^s Foods & Fashions 





Tb« 




rT's5L TO 



•:• 



i 



ByLUCILE CLARK 

SUN -NEWS FO(M> EIMTOR 

See "LETS COOK" with Lucile Clark 

Monday through Friday aT 1 :00 P. M. 

or» Station WTAR-TV 



I STRAIGHT from the SHOULI^R . . . 

. . . JmslUm — *< • 

ByALKTE BftEWCR WHITE 

VASWON awt IMM^U^rS UtTTOK 

TiHM in to Radio StsOon WAVY— i;i^ on 
yow dial— In- the l»t«t M«Mon q«»s. lood 
nemsunes mm ptraaaMKy iniervMwi and 
cnatter txy AM* Wm rn tx WMCc. raeh day, 
MiMMtay tivouBh Prutay. at tier »WH mut. 
:r:30 to 3:00 P. M. Tbat's MHC 1& Tidewater. 




TtMwAt you'd lUce to refresh 
your m«iiory on smne interesting 
facts aiMMit grapes .... 

Fresh grapes certainly attract 
both the e^ and the appetite. 
The color, shape and varieties are 
many, and liere is a list giving 
you some of then. 

Almeria — green-wite, rather 
large, firm pulp — October and 
Dbvember. 

Catawba — purplish-red. medi- 
um size — September to Nb- 
vember. 

Delaware — light red, amall. 
Juicy, good — ^igust to Septon- 
ber. 

Empermr — reddish punHe, Ug, 
eloi^ated shape — November to 
May. 

TcAiay — red, very f jrm, very 
good — August to January. 

Thompson Sefdless — greenish 
white, medium, sweet when ripe 
— June to November. 

White' Malaga — whitest green 
to yellow when extra ripe, good — 
September to November. 

Red Malaga — pink to deeper 
reddish purple, bi.?, crisp, good — 
July to October. 



California furnishes nine-tenthe 
of all grapes sold and processed 
in our country. The harvest this 
year is expected to be one-third 
larger than a year ago. 

There is some argument as to 
whether the grapes grown in Cal- 
ifornia are the most delicious. 
California grapes belong to the 
type — which originated in Eu- 
rope — called "vlnifera." Eastern 
grapes thrive in the Northwest, 
too, and are pure seedlings of a 
wild species native to America or 
a result of crossing a native grape 
with a European grape. 

California grapes are easily se- 
parated from their seeds — East- 
ern grapes are not. Eastern grape 
skins come off easily — while the 



California grapes do not, and as 
I mentioned there is some argu- 
ment as to which are the best. 
The California grape travels welf 
and often travels 3,000 miles from 
vine to table. 

The E^Bperor grape jHrobably 
stores better than others and has 
become the leading Callfmnnla ta- 
ble grape. When I was a Uttle 
girl I well remember, only Mala- 
ga (white) grapes at Christmas 
time. Now, the TiAay, Red Mala- 
ga and EmpercH- are amikMe for 
tlMt very special time. 

The early maturing of TbomiH 
son Seedless grapes haa rei^Ked 
to a graat extent ihe largnr, sMd- 
ed white Malaga. New grapes de- 
veloped in Oalifomia since World 
War H are the dark red Cardiiml 
and tlw se^ltets Perlette, both 
raatiffe even before the Thomp- 
son Seedless. 

The Concord grape, the 'most 
widely grown grape in the United 
States, Is used for JeUy and Juice 
and of course sold and eaten 
fresh. 

The Scuppernong grape is a 
cultivated fox grape of the South* 
ern United States. It is said the 
"mother" vine is located on Ro- 
anoke Island, at Manteo, North 
Carolina. These grapes make de- 
licious wine. 

Frosted grapes make a beautiful 
garnish for fruit salads and 'or 
fruit arrangements for center 
pieces. They are easy to fix — 
would you like to know how it is 
done? 

Frosted Grapes 

Wash and dry bunches of grapes 
—they can be dried by turning 
several times on an absorbent tea 
towel. Beat 2 egg whites, until 
frothy, gently dip grapes In egg 
white and then sprinkle gener- 
ously with granulated sugar and 
place on waxed paper to dry. 



Keep in reftlgeratOT until you are 
ready to use them. 

Grapes add a great deal to fruit 
salads, fruit cocktails and des- 
serts, and Just "as is." 

Bye, now . . . 



Everything For Your Fall Lawn and Garden Care . . . 

* House Cleaning Supplies 

* Hunting and Sporting Goods ' 

Virginia Beaeii Hardware 

312 17th Street Telephone 1583 



Lucile Clark Suggests 




See "LET'S COOK" with Lucile Clark 
Monday through Friday — 12 O'clock 

See Sealtesl BiG TOP every Saturday at 1 1 A. M. 



VIRGINIA JALOUSIE CO. 



% The orlgihal name in 
JALOUSIES in the 
Tidewater area. 



^ The many JALOUSIE instal- 
lations in , this area is our 
proof of satisfaction. 



Talk to our customers . . . 
our best advertisement. 



Call 2262 or cmne by our 
shop on Laskin Road, just 2 
miles from Virginia Beach. 



% Join the ranks of home owners who have 
a modem homo. 



Lace For A4en 
Forseen For 2000 

Men will be i^wwing lace on 
their trouser cuffs by the year 
2S0a. according to the Ihtema- 
Uonal Feiteration of Master Tail- 
ors. Meeting in Rtnne, the (H-gahl- 
zation also predicted that trous- 
ers will be tapered ahd will cling 
to the leg to simw the calf and 
thigh, while shoulder lines will 
puff genlty to better show off the 
mascuUne ch«t. 

The l^nch delegation showed 
off their concept of the suit of 
the future — a close-fitting gar- 
ment with open pleats, a broad 
cape collar of black velvet, and 
trousers with an open 5-inch seam 
at the bottom. 



SEASCHf AL WARI»KN«E — 

Mollie I^mls, Mamie Doud Ei- 
senhower's 'favorite designer, is of 
the opinicm that the smart woman 
of today no more needs separate 
winter and summer wardresses 
than she needs a separate winter 
and summer face. She feels that 



short, a full Airt that falls "nar- 
row." Then there is the Dress 
Form Bodice, a siren variatkm of 
The Shape, which takes its 
from the dresoaaker's 
and is gored to be skin-tight from 
shoulder to hipHhe. where it at- 
taches to a fatwiful. flirtatious 



seasons of the year no longer im- i *^^ »* P»«»t» «>' gathered flounce' 
ptM^ntly aflect a w<Mnans ward- i^W'. » t^e successor of MoUie 



rofee. The modern art of dressing 
Is blended to Qie modem art of 
living, in other words. This, much 
more than the salendar, motivates 
the American woman, and cer- 
tainly motivates Mollie's design- 
ing- 

• * • 

THE SHAPE — 

A rnofl^ persuasive Pamis idea 
of the mw way to look In the un- 
regimented way of life is called 
simply The Shape. It is a tho- 
rough-going c<Hnpliment to every 
curve a woman possesses. Lithe, 
lean and unbelted through the 
middle and rising to a high well- 
outlined bosom. The Shape gent- 
ly firms the hipline via cunning- 
ly arched gores, then widens into 
easy fullness at the hem. It is, in 



Pamis' Dancing GHrl skirt which 
was a highlight of her collection 
last Spring. This designer se«wi 
to advocate a new double stand- 
ard in the silhouette — if it clings 
above the waist, it stands away 
from the figure bckyw, and yke 
versa. 



• ^^ 



Male Of Species Flaunting Color; 
Cay Shades Of Blue, Creen, Brown 



Man is probably the only male 
member of the animal kingdom 
less resplendent than the female. 
But that phenomenon is changing 
fast. 

The n^ws todtiy is that on both 
sides of the Atlantic men are be- 
ginning to sprout brighter plum- 
age. A recent dispatch from Lon- 
don says that gay variations of 
blue, green and brown are the 
chosen colors for 1955 suitings 
and sportswear. 

Listed are sixteen shades, in- 
cluding such exotic names as At- 
lantic Qreen, Outlaw Oreen and 
Deep River Oreen; Polar Blue, 
with a greenish cast. Rocket Blue 
and Orape Blue. 

British tropical worsteds have 
been subjected to the smoky in- 
fluence, producing such shades as 
Singapore Oreen and Malacca 
Oreen; Monte Bello Oray, and 
Trinidad Beige, with a pinkish 
cast. Harmonious shades to blend 
with these accessories are Mail 
Red, Vivid Oreen, Oold Cup and 
Lapis Lazuli. 

In the United States the crim- 
son blazer has made a definite 
splash, arid is being featured in 
many 5th Avenue windows. Pour- 
teen hig^ fashion colors for spring 
sportswear have been chosen for 
special promotion on this side of 
the Atlantic. These include such 
mouth-watering titles as Sicilian 
Qj-ange. Venetian Blue, Cham- 
pagne Pink ^nd Anisette White. 

All this denotes a trend, and a 
decided one at that, (ilen used to 
preen in gaily colored silks, sa- 
tins and velvets, and prided them- 
selves on having a nice taste for 
lace frills. Could it be that the 
bright old days are coming back 
again, and our men folks are as- 
Idiously working to that end? 

And did the movement start in 
England? The brilliant shades of 
the 1955 British imports seem to 
indicate this, since British tail- 
oring and British woollens have 
traditionally set the pace in men's 
fashions. 



TWEEL to TWEED 

"Twill" or "tweel" cloth was 
referred to one day by an err- 
ing clerk in Uie establishment 
Of Mr. James Locke of Regent 
Street, London, as "tweed." This 
was back in the IflaS's and it 
has been "tweed" ever since. 



FLAITER FASHIONS 8SHOW 
BY KANSAS CITT MUSEUM 

The American flapper of the 
roaring twenties 'had her day in 
the Kansas City Museum. From 
September 12 to September 20, 
the costume wing of the museum 
presented a fashion pai'ade of its 
collection of clothes of the flapper 
era. along with a demonstration 
of the dance steps popular dur- 
ing that peribd. 



MOLIIE'S HANDWORK A- 

Designer Vxrmt refRcts the 
great attentioa paid to the beau- 
tiful elegant and handworiced de- 
tail of the sort seldom seen to- 
day. Mollie calls them "time and 
patience touches," and they are 
such ideas as hand-smocking, 
miniature cartridge tucks, satin 
and velvet pipii^s. and minute 
beading designs with sometimes 
the third layer of decoration su- 
perimposed on lace over taffeta. 
Provocative necklines being a Par- 
nis forte, it is no wonder that 
the newest of this collection is 
marked "censored." Its startling 
plunge almost to the waist is 
crossed underneath with a con- 
trasting "modesty" band, often 
with a glittering buckle or pin. 



WINTER SANS FUR — 

For winters with small need for 
furs. Miss Pamis has introduced 
two plans: The double alHance, 
a warm wool dress topped by a 
matching box coat or fitted Jac- 
ket and her gay, ultra-accommo- 
dating triple alliance costume, 
consisting of a soft waist length 
but wrappy coat, a slim wool 
jumper dr^ss and a fine chiffon 
jersey underblouse that san be rt- 
moved. Her undercover Ideas 
which make wool suits comfort- 
able at a really low temperature 
include silk linings for some of 
the double alliance costumes. 






One of your AUsbee's adnira- 
ti<ms for Cornelia Otis EHcinner 
is her love and great regard for 
th« so-caned "sticks." This is a 
subject that Comela cannot treat 
lightly even in her whimsical 
writings. She feels that to know 
the small towns is to know the 
best part of this country. She 
Ukes to admit that she's a pu^- 
over for her native land and can 
be counted upon at a BKMnent's 
notice to sob happily over the 
wheat fields of Iowa, the taU tim- 
ber of Oregon, the mocking birds 
of Tennessee and even the oil 
fields of 'Oklahoma give her a 
definite thrill. Stit is happy that 
in the course of the last twenty 
years she has learned to know 
and consequently to love and ad- 
mire the people who live in the 
Uttle places. To quote Cornelia: 
"They are not only grand peo- 
ple, but they are the best audi- 
ences In the world. Ood pity the 
actor who never goes on tour." 

She averages around 250 per- 
formances a season in about 75 
towns. Perhaps some pf^us could 



y. 0(, ttmmamt. presided 
of tte .Auiflr Whmsn's Oxto of 
PrbMflSB Anne CasaAf, has Mie 
Joy of uiganlslao tlie first and 
oxUiHaA "imivct •Btabkr m^ of 
the Mtartarip^. while her irister. 
out in CalWsrate. has had the 
sane iwiyQ^e in Mvaniaing the 
firi^ (MM W^ oC the big river. 
Lotriae Is so {Mnottd that the schools 
and elMtfches have wtHlted so 
closely with tlM JoniMr Woman's 
Club OR the idea. SBie'^s more 
pleased now &aA she's beard how 
(me rather kyqe fiuiily has been 
rehiMlitated throng this fine 
aid, even to the hiHwy father get- 
ting eniirtoyaient. 

* * « 

While attending the anniversary 
luiu:he(m of the W^mian's Club of 
PrtowesB Anne County, it was niee 
to see that the five tanaer "Jun- 
iors" had graduated right over 
into the "SenlOT" club. They are: 
Mrs. John Tucker, Mrs. Rowmary 
Lamb, Mrs. Frames McLean. Mrs. 
Rll Williams and Mrs. T. Cornell 
Berry, the immediate past-presi- 
dent of the Junior Woman's Club. 
Their young ^irlts and fresh 
ideas will be qui(^ly utihzed, yaa 

can wager. 

• * • . , 

Mrs. Oeorge Manson has the 
kind of pink, frothy-feathered 
hat you can drool about and when 
she feels the iwed, she whips out 
a pink fan to match it! 





Bfrs. f6BHm% 
dent of the Oena 
Club, has a 
iHiJwn 

with a 
match. 

BArs. H. B. 
of the ICempsvUle' 
is tall and stat^ 
tip-to-toe piumte 
the best we've see ntiUs : 
Donakl Fuift, pmiiiKm «M 
Ifoti(mal Assoelatkm of 
mentarlans, is a ckMe \ 
inier has (me of tlM 
^niles in the am. 



S19.«« CCKimMCV AWi 

FfHc MMriTAi. wanaam 

A $19,636 constructi<m 
has been awarded to the 
mouth ConstructitBi Co., fef 

i Fifth Naval IMstrlct puMie 

I officer for repairs to 

'• Portsmouth Naval Hoaptt^ 



Work, is alreadlf 
the work should be eOH^etsd 
February of next year. Mat* 
on nine buildings w31 
and replaced by atincral 
shingles. Asphalt fkwttaif ft 
touikttng will be replaoad fegr 
leiau tie. 



Cook 
Wtth 

GAS! 



T 



ft givot molchlofo pofrafnMNM 
for tho smortott kilchont in ^km 
wof M "* tho most hmoovii ^Wf M 
cook - Soo yovr GAS MAN! 






J 



VIRGINIA BEACH GAS 

CORPORATION ' 
206 23rd Stroot Virginia loach, Va. 



The first commercial application 
of wood preservative in this coun- 
try was in 1848 when a dipping 
plant was built at Lowell, Mass. 



Hospital Asks 
For Old Stamps 

Patrick Henry Hospital at War- 
wick, Va., is making an interest- 
ing and unusual appeal for help 
in which everyone can cooperate. 

To aid the hospital in the pur- 
chase of 'supplies such as sheets, 
towels, etc., corporations, clubs, 
scouts and individuals are a^ed 
simply to save or collect stamps. 
These stamps will b§ packaged 
and sold to dealers and collectors 
both here and abroad. 

Hospital authorities are seek- 
ing commemorative three-cent or 
any stamps of higher value. Cut 
around the stamps and leave a 
anall margin of paper. Packages 
of stamps should be mailed to 
Mrs. Chandler Bates at Sclden, 
•Viigima. 



The Royal Restaurant will be open through the 
winter months serving Teddy's famous dishes — 
lassagne, pizza and spaghetti — dishes that 
have been made famous. 

ROYAL RESTAURANT 

2112 ATLANTIC AVENUE 



It's Time to Drou Up 
Your Home with New 



Draperies and Slip Covers 
Taylor Upholstering Co 

821 • 17th Street Phone 2545 

FREE ESTIMATES 



cMILLAN'S 



2192 ATLANTIC AVE. 



You'll find just the gift for Miot vory spociol occasion 
WEDDINGS - ANNIVERSARIES - tIRTHDAYS 

Cameras and Accossorios 



KELLAM-EATON 

INSURANCE COMPANY 



Roal Estate, Rentals and 
Virginia Beach, Va. — 




TELEPHONE 1359 



mmmF 



w^ 



^mm^ 



^v 



W 



vMGMtiM UMM Sun - NEM^, i^KJisc^Y, cmxm 3», 1%M 




i«KaNMKMM wmi nmcB& mm ooutfrt 



CHURCH SERVICES 




VIRGINIA BEACH 



cmnKmvreum 

fknl i. E«m. Itatar 

■^ Ifltnine Trlerweiler, 8iQ>t 

tf Chureh School. 
mm A. M. - Churcb School tlow. 
mm A. M . - MOTnlnc worship 



f :at p. M. ThuTMtey - T. P. B. 

7:30 P. sr. - Sunday - Kvening 

"-warship time. 

f :3t P. M. Twaday - tmytr Sorv- 
Iw. 

have Cottage iHrayw meet- 
ing every Saturday night. 



EMAIfVEL 

TSOktsoi Balt ie. Va. B each 

WenMY Bkniv P^enseMi off ilie 



' Bhun, Chureh School IM>t 

W:M A. M. - Sunday Services 

t:f» A. M. Sunday and 8:00 P. 11. 

VMdn^ evening wcHrship time 

SorlBK Summer Season Daily 

Biiiilu I 7:30 A. 11. - Evenings 

«t Sundown. • 



8VAR or THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

14th & Artie Circle 

meholu J. Bafeeta, 

0:30 A. M. - 11:30 A. M. Catech- 

km class for children Satofdwi 

■onday Masses Winter 8. 10, and 

11. 
taBHBerseason 7:30 -9:00 - 10:00 
11:00 and 12:00. 

T:30 PTM. Monday Novena Serv- 
Icei 

•:00 >. M. Monday Information 
ctass for Adults. 

4M - 5:00 P. M. and 7:00 8:00 
P. M. Confessions on Saturday. 



ratsT WMMsammiM 
eavBCB 

Pacific Ave. ft "Thirty-sixth St. 
Virginia Beach, Va. 



Charles H. mtehing^ Supt. of 

Church School. 
10:00 A. M. - Church Sdiool time. 
9:00 A. M. Wfi >*:15 A. M. !•■■ 
ing worskffp taae. 
6:30 P. M. - JuniOT High fellow- 
ship. 

6:30 P. M. - Senior High Fellow- 
^ip. 
lOM A. M. TiMsAiy. -Prayer 



2:30 P. Ml - Third Monday and 

Fourth Monday, W(»nen of the 

Church. 
7:00 P. M. - Fourth Wednesday. 

Men s Club. 
3:30 P. M. Tuesday - Brownie 

Scouts. 

7:30 P. M. Second Wediwsday - 

Cub Scouts. 
7:30 P. M. Wednesday - Boy 

Scouts at Scout House. 



QASMEB EPISCOPAL CHVBCn 
Ednvad B^keley. Pastor 

mmcis M. Williams, Jr.. Supt. 
of Church School. J. Douglas 
Hubard, Ass't., Mrs. C. T Sa4M 
Primary Department. 

9:45 A. M. - Junior - Senior De- 
partment 
11:00 A. M. - Nursery-Primary 
Department 

8:00 A. M. - Holy Communion 

9:30 A. M. Morning Prayer and 

Sermon 

fl:0O A. M. Morning Prayer and 

Sermon. First Sunday of Month, 

Holy Communion at 11:00 A. M. 

f:00 P. M., Sunday evening - 
Young People's Fellowship. 

Thursday in.Iient at 7:30 P. M. 
following covered dish suppers 
in Lent at 6:30 P. M. 

Holy Days arc celebrated at 10:39 
A. M. with Holy Communion. 



FRIENDS (QUAKER) MEETING 
113 Finewood Road 

Home of Louise and Bob Wilson 
Sunday: 7:00 P. M. 



mntGINIA MIACH METHODIST 

18th Street near Atlantic Avenue 
C. Slatfey LeweH, Paster 

Aubrey N. Holmes, superinten- 
dent of Church School. 
William Miller, Choir Director. 
9:45 A. M. —Church School with 

classes for all ages. 
11:00 A. M. Morning Worship. 
6:00 P. M. —Methodist Youth 

Fellowship 
7:30 P. M: — Evening service. 



Curtte J. Mvmia, Bugt. ai Cbtv^ 

9:45 A. M. - Chureh Schocd tine 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
8:00 P. M. - Evening wcHTship 
7:45 P. M. Wednesday- Prayw 
and Study perktd 
Wcunan's Missionary Society meets 
the second Monday in each 
MiHith at 8:00 P. M. Mm. Sy- 
bil Acsell is president. 



RfXICilOM 



Minister. 

Virginia Beach 

Methodist Chiuch 



defense ot the things we ch«1sh. 

We atiall not fear to do a> again. 

are people who prefer death to [^^ 1®* <» '^"^ ^ n***"* nonsense 



It's 



They Wmted im Die 

hard to believe, yet there 



of 



TABERNACLE MBTH<NHI^T 
CHURCH 

Princess Kxant, Va. 
Itev. RiehaKi H. Shaptaad 

mtahugh L. Dowdy. Sui^ 

Chureh SchooL 

Box 200^ Ljmnhaven, Va. 

i8:30 A. M. • L'hureh School ttine 

1 :30 A. M. on 1st and 3rd Sundasrs 

Morning worship time 
Methodist Youth Fellowship on tk- 

terhate Thursday evenir^gs by 

appointment 



CALVARY PRESBYTERIAN 

CHURCH 

Olemock, Rt. 2. Norfolk Va. 
Thaaaas Wesley, D. D., Sa p pl y 

Charles E. Parron, Supt. of Church 
School 

Pioneer Fellowship 
Youth Fellowship 
Church School time 
- Morning worship 



6:30 P. M. 

6:30 P. M. 

9:45 A. M. 

11:00 A. M. 

time. 
7:30 P. M. 

Meeting. 



Wednesday - Prayer 



of 



«X>NIION BRIDGE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

London Bridge, Va. 
._ ' G. Edward HnghcSi Paslar 

Maurice McKenny. Supt. 

Church School. 

10:0(1^ A. M. Church School time 

11:00 A. M. - Morning' worship 

time. 

7:00 P. M. - Baptist Training 
Union 

\ 8:00 P. M. - Evening worship 
time 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

35th & Arctic 
W. O. Bond. Pastor 
8:30 A. M. - Family worship 
9:45 A. M. - Chiurch School time 
7:00 P. M. - Baptist Training 
Union 

8:00 P. M. - Evening worship 
time 

7:00 P. M. - Each Wednesday- 
Teacher's Meeting 
Third Tuesday - Brothei#ood 
11:00 A. M. - First Thursday • 
W. M. S. Circles General Meet- 
ing 

1:00 P. M. • Cub Scouts oal' 
the church 



FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Woodlawn Ave. & 2«id St. Ext. 
Rev. T, Burton Pierce. Jr.. Pas- 
tor 

10:00 A. M. - Ch^ro^ school time 

11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 

7:30 P. M. - Evangelistic dervice. 

7:30 P. M.. - Wednesday - Bible 

Study. 

7:30 P. M. - Friday - Christ's 
Ambassadors, Youth Service. 



HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Route 1. Bayside. Virginia 
Lee Roy Brown, pastor 

Dr. M. Bagley Wa?far, ChuKb 
Bchool sin>t. 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. . 

7:30 P. M. (each Sunday) Metho- 
dist Youth Fellowship 



LYNNHAVEN PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Lynnhaven Village 
Rev. Raymond C. FUtton 

Mr. 'J. W. Cake, Jr.. Supt. of 

Church School 
10:00 A. M. - Church School tinfe. 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

6:30 P. M. - Youth FeUowship 
6:30 P. M. - Pioneer Fellowship 
7:30 P. M. - Evening worship 
Mme. 



PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY 



IT. JOHN'S BAPTIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 

W. J. Meade. D. D. 

(Pastoral Supply) 

llr. P. Gregory, Supt. of Church 
School. 

10:00 A. M. - Church School time. 

11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 

6:00 P. M. - Weekly Service 
Baptist Training Union. 

V^omen's Missionary Union meets 
First Wednesday, 10:00 A. M., 
(After First Sunday) 

Kew Sunday School Bldg. Built 
and dedicated in 1953 (Nursey, 
Primary Junior and Intermedi- 
ate Department meet at 10:00 
A. M. 



SALEM METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Va. 
Rev. Richard H. Skapland 

Mr. William L. Spence, Supt. of 
Church School, Princess Anne 

11:00 A. M. Each Sunday - Church 
Srhool time. 

10:00 A. M. each Sunday - Morn- 
ing worship time. 

Methodist Youth Fellowship on al- 
ternate Sundays in evening ses- 
sion. 



THALIA • LYNNHAVEN CHARGE 
(METHODIST) 

Oceana, Va. , 

E. E. Cqx. Supply Pastor 
Russell Bowne, Supt. of Church 
School. 

9:45 A. M. - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. Each Sunday at Thalia. 
3:00 P. M. First and third Sun- 
days at Lynnhaven. 
M. Y. F. 7:00 P. M. Coir practice 
7:30 Monday evening 
Meeting official board. First Wed- 
nesday 8:00 P. M. at Church 
Board Christian Education, 
fourth Wednesday 8:00 P. M. 
Church. 

W. 8. C. S. Second Thursday 
each month. 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

Kempsville, Va. 

Rev. AlcTiander Fraser 

Mr. Morris AJiey, Supt. of Church 

School 
10:00 A. M. - Church School time. 
8:00 A. M. - Holy Communion 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer with 

Sermon 
11:00 A. M. Holy Communion with 
Sermon on first Sunday. 
8:00 P. M. Wedneday During Lent 
Evening worship time. 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Episcopal) Laskin Road 
Rev. Henry C. Barton, Jr. 

Lt. Comdr. a. R. Berkiley, Supt. 
of Church School. 
8:00 a. m.— Holy Communion 
9:45 a. m. — Church School 
9:45 a. m. — Adult studygroup 
9:45 a. b. — Nursery, kinderg'rt'n 

11:00 a. m. — Morning worship 
6:00 p. m.— Y. P. Fellowship 

Special services as announced 



OCEAN PARK CHAPEL 

Rt. 1. Box 83, Virginia Beach, Va. 
Rev. W. Leonard Murphy. D. D. 

Mrs. Winston Athey, Supt. of 

Chiu-ch School. 

9:45 A. M - Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 

time. 



KEMPSVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

RT. 2 Norfolk. Va. 

ARNOLD B. BLOUNT 

RT. 2. Box 287. Norfolk, Va. 

W. H. Pierce, Church School supt.. 

•:45 A. M. -Church School time 

•:45 A. M. - 11:00 A. M. Morning 

wcH-ship time 

8:00 P. M. - Evening worship time 

7:00 P. M. - B. T. U. 

Yolith Fellowship afver the Eve- 

tlBCm. WOTShlp 



CHARITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay Va. 
John W. Morrison, Pastor 

Fred B. Harrell, Supt. of Church 
School. 

10:00 A. M. Church School time 
11:00 A. M. - Morning worship 
time. 



I OLD DONATION EPISCOPjUu 
I CHURCH 

Rt. 1. Box 63 B, Bayside, Va. 
Rev. Beverley D. Tucker, Jr. 

Mr. Robert L. Beale, Supt. of 
Church School. 

9:45 A. M. .- Church School time 
8:00 A. M. Holy Communion; 
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer 
7.30 p. m Young People's Fellow- 
ship 
. 7:30 P M. - Evening Prayer 



life. A man I knew well' had a 
wonderful family, a lovely h(»ne, 
sound health. His <keen business 
sense had enaibled him to aqcu- 
mulalie a few million dollars. Ctoie 
\ day he shot himself to death. The 
la^ word we had from him was 
that he "had to do it." C*viously, 
he didn't have to do it. There 
was something pathologically 
compulsive about his act. There 
were cogent reasons fdr his con- 
tinuing to live. He had so much to 
live for. Yet the urge to die was 
one he could not overcome. He 
'had to do it." 

Do nations ever commit suicide 
under some such mistaken com- 
pulsion? Ezekiel saw Israel doing 
this very thing and asked the peo- 
ple a question heavy with pa- 
thos: "Why will ye die?" They 
did not have to die. They wanted 
death, preferred it, chose it. With 
the world begging them to lead 
and rule, the Greeks plur^ed into 
the fratricidal strife of the Pelo- 
ponesian Wars. Arnold Toynbee 
has identified this as perhaps the* 
most tragic blunder of history. 
But it was worse than a blunder. 
There was something willful and 
deliberate about it. It was as tho 
they were tired of living and 
wanted to die. 

Do We Choose Death? 

Is it possible that we. the peo- 
ple of the United States, in the 
mid-twentieth century, are blun- 
dering in the same fashion? Is 
there a compulsive sulcidalism 
that has now infected our west- 
ern civilaztion? Are we, too, 
hastening to our death in the. 
grim conviction that we "have to 
do it"? 

What means this talk of "pre- 
ventive war"? It means that we 
should try to knock Russia out be- 
fore Russia could knock us out. 
It would fail, of course. We would 
merely knock each other out. 
Talk of "preventive war" is simp- 
ly the suicidal compulsion in ac- 
tion. The argument for it is the 
argument for death. It amounts 
to saying: "It's all too compli- 
cated and demanding; let's blow 
it up, ourselves with it, and die 
in th^ debris." 

Is Life Possible? 

Can we co-exist with Russia? 
Certainly. We can because we 
have to. Life itself Is nothing but 
the process of co-existing. Once 
upon a time we decided that we 
fould not co-exist with Germany 
and Japan. So we blasted them. 
We demolished them as effective 
powers. We couldn't live with 
them, so we destroyed them. Now 
what are we doing? Now we are 
feverishly and . expensively re- 
building what only a few years 
ago we were desperately destroy- 
ing. Why are we doing this? Be- 
cause we have to. We need their 
strength as a counter-balance to 
Russia. 

The same thing would be true 
of Russia. Assume the Impossible. 
Assume that we would be able 
to destroy Russia because we 
could no longer co-exist. Well, 
within a few years we should be 
busily and expensively restoring 
Russia, trying to balance the pow- 
er situation probably against Chi- 
na, maybe against Germany and 
Japan again. To live is to co- 
exis^t. To say that we cannot co- 
exist is to say that we cannot 
live. 

The Way of Life 

As Christians we have convic- 
tions, but these do not mle out 
intelligence. We believe that lr!e 
is precious, £hat the human ven- 
ture on tliis planet means murh 
to ourselves and to God. We dare 
not lightly terminate it. We are 
bound by the strongest ties oJ con- 
science to carry it honorably on. 
We have not feared to fight in 



SCOTT MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Courthouse Blvd., Oceana. Va. 
Rev. W. N. Raney 
R. P. Wright, Sunday School Supt 
8:00 A. M. - Morning Worship 
11:00 A. M. - Morning Worship 
9:45 A. M. - (3 NUrsery Classes) 
11:00 A. M. - <2 Nursery Classes) 
6:30 P. M. - M. V. F. Sunday 
7:00 P. M. - Saturday Intermed- 
iate Fellowship 
I 8:00 P. M. - Evening worship 
Cub Scout Pack 62 Boy Scout 
I Tro<«) 62, Fridays 7:30 P. M. 
8:50&9:50 A. M. - S'nd'y School 



NIMMO METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Wne, Va. | 

Rev. RMehard H. Shapland 

Mr. D. Murray Malbon, Supt. of 
Church School, Oceana, Va. { 
10:30 A. M. - Church School time 
11:30 4 M. on 2nd and 4th Sun- 
das - Morning worship tin» 



E.^ST OCEAN VIEW 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Ninth St. and Pleasrat Ave, 
East Ocean View 
R. Allen Brown, Pastor 
W. K. Allmond, Supt. of Church 
School 

9:30 A. M. - Church School 
11.00 A M - Morning worship 
6:30 P. M. Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 P. M. Senior - High Fellow- 
ship 

8:00 P. M. Evening Service, fea- 
turing Youth Choir 
6:00 P. M. Tuesdays - Fellow- 
ship Supper 

7:00 P. M. Tuesdays Prayer serv- 
ice and Bible study 



Mount Olive Baptist Chureh 

Rev W. P. Jones, Pastor 
J. W. Sharpe. Supt. of Church 
School ' 

9:30 A. M. Church School time 
11:30 A. M. - Morning worship 

7:30 P. M. - Evening wor,i:»ip 



about preventive war. We may be 
forced close to the precipice, yet 
we shall not deliberately jump 
off. 

We do not have to die; we can 
live. ■*! have set before thee this 
day life and death, tho blessing 
and the curse: therefore choose 
life ..." 



Refocmalion 
Sunday Will Be 
Observed Here 

Reformation Sunday, one of the 
great days in, the Protestant 
Church year, will be observed at 
the Virginia Beach Methodist 
Church on October 31. The Rev. 
C. Stanley Lowell, minister, will 



• 
1^ 11 ». m. en tiM wWeet, 
"The Bnrltage W* Btmn." Tlw 
day win e omm ei Bw rnte the ^7th 
anniversary of Martin LoUw's 
nailing the 9b thsses to the door 
of the castle ohureh of Witten- 
berg. This event marked the be- 
glrming of the Prost«iAt Refw- 
matiim which directly and indi- 
rectly changed the whole face of 
the western world. 

At 7:30 p. m. the Rev. Vb. Lo- 
well will continue his series of 
talks on the general siAJect, 
"What Christians Believe." Next' 
Sunday the toirie will be "Author- 



ttjr.''fliwai 
<%rM^ 
Iw xpm. A 
]o«Sh4» period 



ttrtr fWM& «B 
boar Mid M- 
will Mkm tte 




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Ml apimgM*ia*e 
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Hem 15 FEET 



VMI hftU-aUvc, hMiUehy. when atomadi 
It Mured by eonstlpBtion? BUek- 
Draofht* brines wondeitul reHef when 
9oa (eel kwy, suffer gaasy dItesUve ap- 
aet from constipation. Help* aweeten 
sonr stomach at same tlmal 



LACMDERIT 



511 - 31fl SI. 



No barsb irtplBC- Thorouthly but gently 
uneorks all 3S feet <« cloned Intestines. 
Otmloitlnf relief from euutlpatlan whilo 
you sleep. Helps sweeten sour s t oma ch 
loo. Oct Black-Drauiht today. 
•/■ l^ovder or Oraaaloted |orm . . . OM 
now in n*», easf-to-taJte TaMets, toot 
Wben consttpattaa 
sours chlldran'sdl- 



■inst ^Fnv of Hack 



•SSlSSiT 



Under New ManagCTnent and 
New Ownershii^ 

Try Our Eff icierit and Dependable Service 



BEECH GROVE METHODIST 
Princess Anne, Virginia 

.William E. Barber, Pastor 

R. H. West. Sunday School Su- 
perintendent. 

Church School— 10:00 A. M. 
Morning Worship — 11:00 .A. M. on 

second and fourth Sundays. 
Evening Worship — 7:00 p. m. on 

third Sunday night. 



BETHEL METHODIST 

Creeds, Virginia 

William E. Barber, Pastor 
Mrs. Lala Hockett, Sunday 

School Superintendent. 

Church School— 10:00 A. M. 

Mornina; Worship — 11:10 A. M. on 
firn and third Sundays. 

Even;ns Worship— 7:00 P. M. on 
.second Sundays. 



KNOTT'S ISLAND METHODIST 

Knotts Island, North Carolina 

William E. Barber. Pastor 

EH. Beasley, Sunday School 
►Superintendent. 
Church School— 10:00 A. M. on 

second and fourth Sundays and 
Church School— 11:00 A. M. on 

first and thii-d Sundays. 
Morning Worship — 10:00 A. M. on ' 

first and third Sundays. 
Evening Worship— 7:00 P. M. on 

fourth Sunday night. 1 




FOLKS, vi^e ore o» sorry as we can be that yoo were 
so greatly Inconvenienced over the weekend of the 
Hazel hurricbne because of the lack of electricity 
for the many electrical servicfes that you have been 
occustomed to having at your bsck and call at the 
flip of your switch. 

Despite our best preparations, based on warn- 
ings ahead of the approaching "Hazel,*' we couldn't 
buck the fury and devastation which were packed 
In that hurricane. It struck our service area in full 
force and practically paralyzed ten of our eleven 
districts. Of a total of 620,000 customers, over 330,- 
COO lost their electric service, due largely to the 
trees thrown by the high winds across our power lines 
—main feeders as well as customer service lines. The 
most destructive storm we have ever experienced! 

When th^ hurricane knocked out the first service, 
our linemen and service crews began the work of 
restore Hon. They worked throughout the storm under 
very difficult and dangerous conditions. They worked 
around the clock. Since repairs of this nature con be 
done only by men experienced in electrical work, we 
called for help from our neighbor public utility comr 
ponies and from others further away. Additional crews 
were promptly and cheerfully loaned us by the Ap- 
palachian Electric Povwr Company, Potomac Edison 
Company, Monongahela Power Company, Alabama 
Power Company and Georgia Power Company. 
These, plus our own crews, were further supplemented 
by 75 private construction Crews specializing in this 
type of work. 



In the rural areas os well as in the ^cities we 
have really gone "all out" in the effort to restore 
service promptly to everyone and we believe the. 
line crews have all done a wonderful job in a fine 
spirit of cooperation and public service. The job is 
now nearing completion. If anyone is still without 
service, a telephone call will be appreciated so 
that prompt attention may be given to Its restor* 
ation. 

Throughout this storm our customers hove par- 
ticularly been on our minds and on our hearts. You 
were worried about your freezer locker, refrigeration 
was off in the kitchen, the electric range was cold. 
some of you hod sickness in the family, and countless 
other reason^ there were why you needed electricity. 
Your anxious calls swamped our switchboards where 
telephone operators were trying 'heir best to help 
you. Many of you could not even get your colls 
throughl But we knew you were in trouble and we 
were working towdrd reaching you as quickly as 
possible. 

Vepco will gratefully remember the fine spirit 
in which you and its other customers weathered this 
storm' with us and the understandir|g you manifested 
for our difficulties. We ore really grateful for all your 
consideration and your many kindnesses, expressed 
and implied. 

We hope we shall all be spared another hurri- 
cane-at least one having "Hazel's" terrific ability 
to make trouble. 



9 



umiiinm eiectric nno power compnnv 



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vmsMM^tof sun -. mm, mmsM% oamBtn, i954 



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let t% Uodl 4 ptet at a*l-Air. 
Bm. T, tn IS^JS. 

■tow9 Ik XiindMy et st feo 1*11- 
Ue B. Burtee ct ux. kii as» i^a* 
of SBBdMdi^ ead^ 8m. 1; tei 

$i.m. 

licCMnnis finAistrlttl tkiaXer, Ib- 
eofporaled to Leo J. arieh. M 7, 
Moek B, plat (tf iav«r Vtnrmt 
Sfaores. See. 1 :tMt $136. 

Dennis B. Bt^kln et ux to WU- 
H. Freeaun et isc. lots M. 



% MMft 11. tdi^ of 
View, Sw. 3: IMI S13.59. 

T IC BkOmv. Bm. to VlOli K 
OiMirtt^ rt w. IMTt ar trwk % 
pint of WoQ d hwa Vta», tas 
$2.1tt 

T M- Bdkuny. Inc., to Oyde 
It Hdten et w. pwrt of trwt 3. 
i^t of W oo t B w m ften^ tox 
IftBS. 

MMWWt J. Thompsan to Red- 
erlA Ik Otabert et ux. k>ts 5. 31, 
pwrt of k^ «. 32. tikxA •. plii of 
East Ocean THew, See. 2; tax 



FULLY AOBD 

CnmnnrCuiB 

Straight Bovrben Wliitk«f 




^wpBTrttid to KoNrt Ik Oiabff ' W^ ft ammOen et w to 
I cotter M- et to. lot I». WoA C. pUt of »- Elaaboth V. Morgan, part <rf lot 
eo^pentetf to I««ard O. milglil w Fonsst Wiores. 8ec. J; tax "vf*** »' ^ * ^ ^tes; tax iB.15. 
et ux. lot 9, bloeli O. plat ot mv- $1.36. i ^^^„^?^ .T^^t^^ .^"Z 

«r VOimit nore.. Bee. 1; tM| R^iert L Gtmter et ux to ML-^^^- ^t iL"<?=^!:^M 
$&•» his CHftoo ]ti«9 «t ». let ». «*P« H^'^' 3« «^. *^ » ^^ 

TMewater Aivestaent Ctorp. to Moek C. plat of Rlw fbmst Dayton F Mauy et ux to Ml- 
'. m»W9 Bteek et al. lot 17. Shores. Sec. 1: tax »1.«5. dnd W. Oross. lot 19. plat of 



lOat of lHaUa CSardeas. See. 3: 
tax |t.S6. 

WUlkoi Cbirmma et ihc to Dt 
R Biat«r et ux, lot M, plat d 
Mea d oiUbr o o k Fore^. Sec. 2; tax 
I31M. 

Bdwainl L. Daughtrey et ux to 
rrederle P. CMt et ux, lot 29, 
Idock 1, itot of East Ocean Vtew, 
See. 2; tax 911 70 



jiM^h Itorold Marttme et ux Eastern P»ik; tax $15.75. 
to Joe K. ICcBrlde et ux, k^ 19. ; waiter L. Ande«on et ux to 
btoek 7, plat ai Canwllla l^wres. vergle J. Anderson, lot 144, plat 
'Sec. 3; tax $2.25. of Oceana Village, and lots 5-7, 

Joe K. Menride et ux to WU- block 13, plat Sandbridge Beach; 
Ikon T. MdiNBore et ux, lot 15. tax $11.35. 

Wock 7. plat of CamelUa Shores, t ^^^^ g Bttfiey to R. E. Town- 
See. 3; tax $20.25. j ^j^^ lots 18-21, block 87, plat of 

Pender Holding Corp. to Jtor- i^j.^ place; tax $0.30. 



tha J. Pender, lot 21, part of lot 



J. A. Wagner et ux to Lillian 



1^ Tt;^ et ux to Dbra H. ?». plat of North linkhom Park; > «j;^;^„ "^^ „, s"e 



White, tots 10, 11. 30, 31. btock 
1». i^t of ChuMpeake Park; tax 
$11.25. 

Edgar Hf . Pope et ux to ^XWlian 
H. WhitflKtfe. Jr.. et ox. lot C, 
plat of little Credt; tax $24.75. 

Eastern Realty Devek^ing Cor- 
poration to Robert H. Gentry et 
ux, lot 10. block 5, play of Baylake 
Pfhes, Sec. 1; tax $26.89. 

J<dm U Roper Lumber Co. to 
North Carolina Pulp Co.. 802 acres 
in Seiiboard District; tax $39.00. 

Ptoneer HokUi^ Corp. to Re- 
ginald W. Otmlon et ux, lot 31. 
Itet of Baylake I^nes. SidMlivi- 
shm 3; tax $3.30. 

James L. BeMh et ux to Everett 
F. Hansen et ux. tot 32, plat of 
Broad Buy Point; tax $24.75. 

Christina Elizabeth Moore et 
vir to Horace E. Moore et ox, lot 
4. plat of Shelton Place; tax $5.40. 

George Peter Champion et ux to 



tax $6.75. 

I^elfttng F. Jeter et ux to Geo, 
Watts Hill et ux. part of lot 20, 
plat of The Hollies: tax $3.13. 



\6. plat 
of Linkhom Shores; tax $12.00. 

Andrew J. Waddell et ux to 
Robert Lee Gunter et ux, lot 70, 



East Alanton Corp. to Clarence Plat of Pair Meadows; ta.x $13.5. 



i E. Humphries et ux. lot 9, plat 
i of-i Kast Alanton; tax $4.50. 
I feast AlantcH) Corp. to Donald 
W. Sadler et ux, lot 8, plat of 
East Alanton; tax %AM. 

Lson Yarrow et ux to Harold 
L. Pennington et ux, lot 12, plat 
of Bell Haven; tax $19.95. 
Leady H. Cottle et ux to Geo. 



Fifth Tarrallton Hcrnius, Inc. to 
Daniel Robert Preecs et ux, loV 
17. blocli 9, plat of Tarrallton, 
Sec. 1; tax $15.00. 

i'ourth Tarrallton Homes, Inc. 
to Harold Lee McCubbin.s. et ux. 
lot 1, bloclc 8. plat of Tarrallton. 
Soc. 1; tax $15.15. 

Sixth Tarrallton Homes, Inc. to 



Allen Moser, Jr., et ux, et ux, site Charles Brooks Ward et ux. lot 
6, plat of Avaloa Terrace extend- 24. block 9. plat of Tarrallton, 



ed; tax $21.00. 

Clinton E. Pratt et ux to B. M. 
Cuthrell, Jr., tot 28, block 1, plat 
of Camellia Shines. Sec. 1; tax 
$5.25. 

Eastern Realty Developing Cor- r 



Sec. 1: tax $15.00. 

Sixth Tarrallton Homes, Inc. to 
Aden WilUam Scott et ux, lot 22, 
blTCk 9, plat of Tarrallton; Sec. 
1; tax $15.00. 

John Joseph Flanagan et ux to 



poratkm to Courtenay E. McCur- Charles L Warren et ux. lot 26. 
ry et ux. tot 42, block 1. plat of block 21, plat of Diamond Spring 

M.!:^?.''«''w.w"^rT«rt^;;[ i »^lal^e ^^^' s«Adiviston 1; tax Home.s; tax $16.80 
NklMlas O. Wilson, Jr., two tracts \^^^ ' i wni,=.,« r» ?=.«; 

of land in Plat of Unkhom Bay 

Cbrp.; tax $40.35. 

Mellie W. Pender to Harold W. 



nxma rme et w, lot 9, Modi 

10. plat DIamoad ^iH-ing Hamm; 
tax ^9.W. 

Everlast. R«ilty Corp. to Ed- 
ward Dexter Pettengill. Jr., et ux, 
lot 0, l^ick 10, plat of Diamond 
Spring Homes; tax $15.00. 

Holbrook Realty Corp. to Pres- 
ton E. Woolard et ux, lot 10. block 

11, plat Diamond Spring Homes; 
tax $15.00. 

Holbrook Realty Corp. to Ross 
E. Buckner et ux, lot 11, block 12, 
plat of Diamond Spring Homes; 
tax $13.00. 

Evcrlast Realty Corp. to Milton 
Canady Miller et ux, lot 7. bloclc 
10, plat EHamond Spring Homes; 
tax $15.00. 

Everlast Realty Corp. to Milton 
L. Myers et ux. lot 8, block 10, 
plat of Diamond Spring H^ruc; 
tax $15.00. 

Holbrock Realty Corp, to No:-- 
ris E^igene Ryder et ux, lot 9. 
block 11, plat of Diamond Sprini 
Hemes; tax $15.00. 

DElbar Realty Corp. to Frank 
Anthony Rchcrr-. et ux, Int 12. 
block 11. plat of Diamond Spring 
Homes; tax S1500. 

Mary Webb Camp et vir to J. 
M. Camp. Jr. et al, lot 2, block 1, 
plat of Ubermeer; tax SI 1,25. 

John M. Camp, Jr., et al to B. 
W. Harris, Jr., lot 2, block 1, plat 
of Ubermeer; tax $11.25. 

George Watts Hill, et ux to 
John M. Camp, Jr.. et ux, lot 3. 
and part of lot 2, plat of the Hol- 



et al to 
et wi, a taraet 
tax »M. 



lies; tas ITMJA. 

WUllMI T. 
Keooeth Ol 
of land in Koad 

Hodgson CraBttruetton 0>. to 
Homan L. WWA et ux, k« 2. 
block P. plat of Sec. 2, Bay Col- 
ony Devetopment; tax $^.M. 

Es.?jay Inv^tment Corp., to Es- 
so Standard Oil Co., a tract of 
land on MiUtary Mghway; tax 
$40.50. 

Albert L. Bonney et als to Ed- 
mund L Whitehurst et ux, lot 4. 
plat of Kemiwville Manor; tax 
$25.50. 

Bernard B. Batleman et ux to 
John T. Davis et ux, site 172. plat 
of Fairway 3ecti<Hi; Birdneck 
Point; tax $5.40. 

P. K. Manning et ux to John B. 
Church et ux. part of Parcel 2, 
Seaboard Magisterial District; tax 
$1350. 

G^ors? E. Wetherington et ux 
to Claude I. Wilson et ux, tract 
on Kempsville Road; taX $25.80. 

Harlee Building Coi-p. to Robert 




& Ckaham et ta. M lagM 

Ben Oiven; tn ilMt. 

^^moa B. Benrli al « •» II 
cotaB K. Crodwtt, St^ a$ Wft 
17, plat of Berrto Oamimm 
$1.06. 

C. G. Orfanedes et'id to 
L. Lastfter et ux. tot t, 
sion of Mock I, itet <A 
ven Scores; tax $1.95. 

Etwood Marvin Grant et al tt 
Herman A. Robinett et ux, attV 
acre, Munden's Point; tax $186. 

T. N. P. Johnson. Jr.. et ux %• 
A. Esther Todd Wool, lot 8. 
1. plat of Hew Virginia 
Sec. 2: tax $9.75. 

Croatan Beach Corp. to Wil- 
liam R. Grane et ux, tot 7. Uocft 
20, plat of Croatan Beach; tas 
$1.95. 

Clarence A. Davis et ux to Bogr 
T. Bennett et ux, lot 2, plat of 
Bradford Terrace. Sec. 2; tax 
$16.95. 

Oliver B. James, Jr., et ux to 
Howard Dale Rees tt ux, part of 
lots 3, 4. 5, block 10. plat of Uber- 
meer; tax $21.75. 



$8.75. ! William D. Lawson et ux to 



44 QT. 

NoflsiMlDbtfliMi^ 



Morgan, part of lot 6, plat of L 
& J Sites; tax $0.15. 



^imn^J^i^^fnSiiiuauari^^ 



j James, tot 4, btock 7, plat of Cen- 
tral Park; tax $60.06. 

Bayside Corp. to W. W. Oliver 
et al. six parceb of land. Kemgis- 
Tille IMstrtet; tax $6.60. 

Bayaide (knp. to W. W. Oliver 
et al, 4 acres, ^t of Chesapeake 
Paik; tax SO.IK 

Harry J. Bdbb et al to R. E. 
Townssend, lots 24, 25. block 67, 
plat of Euclid PlMe; tax $0.30. 

Lena Woodley to R. E. Town- 

"^t '^J*' '•; "^^J*' p^'^^r^-jsVt^rtariojs 

of Euclid Place; tax $0.30. 

James J. Perros et ux to Ben- 
jamin H- Murden et ux. lots 13, 
14. btock 102. plat of Linkhom 
Park; tax $6.30. 

Cape St<ny-^-the-Sea, Inc. to 
Horace P. Bill et ux, tot 301, plat 
of Cape Story^by-the-Sea, Sec. 
2; tax $1.65. 

Kay Corp. to Henry O. Luhrlng. 
Jr. et ux, lot 7, plat of Hunt Club 
Point; tax $9.00. 

li^lnnls Industrial Center, In- 



West India Fruit and Steam- Joseph Wilbert Carawan et ux, lot 
ship Co. Inc. to George H. Blair 31, block 13, plat of Diamond 
et ux, sites 3, 4, 5, plat of Little Spring Homes; tax $16.20. 
Haven; tax $37.50. j Alcap Realty Corp. to Alevis 

Vktor J. Ashe et ux to Eliza- Charles Kupetz et ux, lot 4. block 
beth V. Moi^an, part of lot 8, 12, plat of Diamond Spring 
plat of L & J Sites; tax $0.15. \ Homes; tax $22.20. 

Allie Lee Payton, Sr., et ux. to I Corso Realty Corp. to Robert 
Elizabeth V. Morgan, part of lot Eugene Kutlezb et ux. lot 26, bloclc 
7, plat of LA J Sites: tax $0.15. 10. plat Diamond Spring Homes; 

Lavinia G. Tate to Elizabeth V. tax $22.20. 




Agile Realty Corp. to John R. 
Williams et ux, lot 19, block 10, 



Allie L. Payton. Jr., et ux to plat of Diamond Spring Hom2s: 
Elizabeth V. Morgan, lot 13, plat tax $22.20. 

' Everlast Realty Corp. to Albert 



WheH friMHRy Roiehbors comi ti call 

Meet and greet them in the hall 
With welcome words they love to hear 
Have some Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer . . . 



NEVEIt KfORthan yo« seen WHkeihis... 

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steering . . . 



Gef o valvabh fkEt GIFT I 

Y«t, handtem* plastic sail and pepper sat;:: mlnlalur«t «ff Hi* 
Famous Wetlinghout* Laundry Twins, Is your* ft— for sMing 
• dwnonslratien of the Laundromat MW WAY TOJUfASt^* 




CM belt et Ihtt flgn ot BKT'n:R SEKVICB 



EVEREH-JORDAN MOTOR CO. 

DE SOTO - Plymouth 

510 17 ST. PHONE \f\. BEACH 324 

■i ■ 




New WetHngheuse 

LAUNDROMAf 

AUTOMATIC WASHKR 
WashM CMM dMMr-llMM CblM < 



Thia new Laundromat makes all other ways of 
crashing old-tehioned. Its patMitwi NEW WAY 
TO WASH gives yoat 

• AgHallMi tt flierowglinfssi 

• Tumbling fer OmHImmssI 

• Uft-Awoy Thorough Mnslngl 

New Laundromat waaheo eveT3iildBf wwdiaUo 
and cleamr by far with cooq>leto ai^ty— ovM 
tha daintieot "miracle fahrics". ' ~ 

^ -19: 




le Morfem . 
\ive Eledrlceliyl 



Oft with tht OU— fa wM iftg I 



Mdsh«lswist2Sf.9S 

JVfWMMrTOIVSJlSlli 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBINS AND 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, IRC. 

PRINCESS ANNE, VA. TELEPHONE MO 

i -r-r ■ von fiAiieiSU»f.»wn>Wfe6tiliyjhQUSe ■ i 



■v 



n , ■ 



IPPPH^ 



pw^^nm^^ii^ 




Vn^NWA BE^H SUN - mm, tMWSBMn 000101 ». 1fS4 






'iMfeiA fMM m 8i^itfdar. She 
«iB «t aeeoHpi^ bsr Iwr lHt>th- 
«p. OMBKwt Akbridge, Jr., a stu- 
A tlw Univnw^ of Rlch- 



3t., Mid 900. ^nrit OottffiB. ««t 
iMt weetaid tai SeotlsiMl Mdi 
M glints or lb-. OotteB's SMrtlMr. 
Jfts. JoaqA Oittcn. "Vtm attend- 
ed the Wake nmat-Ifortti Cloo- 
Una fooOMll puse is Chapel RiU 

on aaturday. 

• • * 

Bfi-. and Bfrs. WUUam P. Dlek- 
g(»i, Jr., and two children have 
moved to their newly completed 
home on Linkhom Stores. 



'. and Mta. Joseph Gotten, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Anderson 



31st Street Cleaners 



314 • 31t» St. 



Under New Management 

N. T. CPfcfc) OARinSON 
OwfMf MM wperOTor 



wf soucrr your uisiniss 



Specialized Cleaning On Request 

Phone Va. Beach 902 




It takes more than watar to put out a fire 



It also takes a system of alaTins, 
water supply, pressure, fire ap- 
paratus to get water to the fire. 
That's why fire insurance engi- 
neers inspect every city and town 
in the Unitpd States to keep local 
fire-fighting systems at peak elB- 
eiency. 

In this way capital stock fire 
Insurance couiijanies perform a 



taluadte pv>Uic setvies for yo« 
But thsy lihwplay a special pat- 
in your life. By protecting yo« 
against unexpected losses, the, 
give you securif /. So be sup 
you're adequately protected -fo 
your own peace of mind. Choo 
your insurance regularly. If yo» 
have any problems or qucstioni 
call us. We'll be glad to help yo« 



MWi^'i*. 




PHONE156 3113 PACIFIC AVE. 

VIRGINIA BEACH. .A. 



f 



*f- 



OlDDOm 





AndoKMi Wa, who lnv« lieen 
nakliig thi^ hoiie in I^>in>art. 
It I, «ure n wnd li y mmte time 
with Ifrs. Via's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Peytmi May, at their home 

in Bay C^dimy. 

• • • 

M^. and Hn. R. J. Kiler have 
returned to their home in New 
York City after visiting their sim 
and ctoivhter-ln-kkw, Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry J. Suler, Jr., at their 
home in Bay Colony. 



Colonial Stores 
Annual Report 
Deemed "Best" 

Cotonlal Stores' 1M13 annual re 
port has been selected the best 
annual report in the Fbod ClHiin 
Stores claasificaticm of Fiidmclal 
World Magazine's survey. 

Cotonlal Storn was praoented 
a brcMoe "Oscar of Indurtry" 
award at the annual banquet in 
New Twk's Statler Mondvy of 
this week. George W. Waters, 
controller, of Atlanta, accepted 
the award. 

Liller. Neal & Battle, Atlanta 
advertising agency, designed and 
suparvlsed publicatimi of the re- 
port. 

The attractive 16-page report 
was amoi% 5,000 ecmisdered this 
year in the Intematicmal eompe- 
titimi. Each report was placed In 
one of 100 industrial classiftea- 
tlons for the Best-of-Industry 
awards. Runners-up in the Fbod 
Chain Stwes group were Phila- 
delphia's Peon Fruit Company 
and Canada's Dominion Stores. 

Besides the clear and accurate 
presentation of the company's fi- 
nancial record for the year, the 
report included a aeries of pic- 
tiures by Gabriel Bennir, well- 
known Atlanta photographer. 

Taken at Colonial's newest 
warehouse and headquaters on 
Sylvan Road, East Point. Ga., the 
pictures show how modern meth- 
ods at centrally located ware- 
houses keep masses of merchan- 
dise in motion to service econo- 
mically the company's 350 stores 
in eight Southeastern states. 

Foote and Davies, Inc., Atlanta 
printing firm, produced the re- 
report. 



BoUkdinBond 

Straight 
Bourbon 
Whiskey 

5 Years Old 
100 Proof 



moKHfAt pciams j^Boniicia cobp..new voulk t. 



DRIVEB'S LICENSES FOR 
nFTEEN-YEAB-OLDS 

In Virginia, a driver's license 
may be issued to a 15-year oid 
and this is true in seven other 
states. Thirty-four states and the 
District of Columbia require age 
16, one state age 17, three states 
age 18 and two states age 14. 

for QUICK RELIEF of 

HEADACHE 
NEURALGIA 

Ebw Pains of Headline 

Ncaralgia - Neurltb with 

I Quicli Actinf STANBACK 

Test STANBAdC agaiiiit 
my pteparatlmi youVa 
ever used . . . See ham 
qnldk telief cranes. 




NEW - FAST - SCHEDULE 

KIPTOPEKE BEACH • 
LITTLE CREEK, VA. 

AUTOMOBILE - TRUCK 

And Pancnger Ship 

.EAR, ROUND FERRY SERViCK 

11 Uitrhway US 13 — Distamt; 21 Milir. 
Crossing Chesape.iUe Ba,v 
rrimgiiiff Time 1 hour 35 minutes 

SCHEDULE 
Effective May 1, 1954 

... Eastern Standard Tinte 

SubjMt to Change Without Notlcr 



North Mbiiiil 
LEAVE - 

Little Creek. 

Va. 
Nr. Norfolk) 

2:00 A.M. 

4:00 A. M. 

6:00 A. M. 

7:00 A.M. 

8:00 A.M. 

^:00 A. M. 
iO:OOA. M. 

0:55 A.M. 
1 1:50 A.M. 

2:45 P.M. 

1:40 PM. 

2:35 P. M. 

3:30 P. M. 

4:25 P. M. 

V^ft". M 

6:15 P.M. 

/;iO i\ M. 

8:05 P. M. 

9:00 P.M. 
10:00 P.M. 
1 1 :00 P.M. 

2:00 MN 



DAILiT 



M 



u 

IS 



■fi* H 
■o « 



12? 



< 



South Itiiiiiiii 

LEAVE 

Kiptopekc 

Bea<-h, Va, 

(7 1-2 Miloa 

Below 
Caiie Charlee) 

2:00 A.M. 

4:00 A. M. 

6:00 A. M 

7:00 A. M.. 

8:00 A. M 

9:00 A. M. 
10:00 A. M. 
10:55 A. M. 
11:50 A.M. 
12:45 r. M. 

1:40 P.M. 

2:35 P. M. 

3:30 P. 

4:25 P. 
'5:20 P.M. 

6:15 P.M. 

7:10 P.M. 

8:05 P. M. 

9:00 P. M. 
iO:00 P. M. 
11:00 P.M. 
12:00 MN 



m coMMMES «iu mm 

$400^00 TO DETEI PMLIC 
FROM LIHERIRS HIBRWAYS 



OnqfliAMAfw 
Hflwil Htlpilil 



trttatesi 

9. m..:mr 
9:M, each 



■M N^Mwd Co eflB- 

' Itom 10 a. m. to 4 

•voitav tram € to 

far iSiekr mrk. 



•Mv^ for 
ttey aMtat tai 
tat m^erta^ 

erafto. 



Twentjr-f<na' of the nation's 
biggest industries have agreed to 
spend $406,000 between now and 
next summer persuading the pub- 
lic to stop scattering trash along 
America's Wghways and byways. 

AniM}6neement of the figure as 
a budget lor Keep America Beau- 
tiful, Inc., followed a meeting in 
New Y(»-k City of the KAB Board 
of DIrectOTs, all of them top of- 
ficials in their respective com- 
panies. The KAB organization, a 
non-profit corporation dedicated 
to anti-trash edwaticm on a na- 
tional basis, was created scrnie 
mcmths ago Jointly by Indixstrial- 
ists who serve on its board and 
some 30 national citizens service 
groups, whose representatives 
constitute an adviswy council. 

The $400,000 implements an 
educational program designed to 
make Americans conscious both 
of their individual responsibility 
for litter in public places and 
their ability to prevent it simply 
•o putting their own trash — 
from gum wrappers to food car- 
tons — in proper receptacles. 

Special appeals wiU be made to 
motorists to stop scattering their 
"travel trash" along the roadside 
Another phase of the program 
will concentrate on patrons of 
public beaches, scenic and recrea- 
tion resort areas and national 
parks. Educational devices are be- 
ing prepared for use In the na- 
tion's schools, following the ex- 



ample of the Scandinavian coun- 
tries where such educaticm, <Mwr a 
period of years, has brought vir- 
tual elimination of the trash 
problem. 

! William C. StoHc. president of 
I the American Cskn Company, and 
Smith L. Ralrdon, vice preslAnI 
of the Owens-nUnois Glass Com- 
pany, who were elected board 
chairman and president respec- 
tively, of KAB at the October 
meeting, joined in declaring that 
the $400,000 exoenditure is "only 
a beginning." 

I "We're aware we've tackled a 
long-range Job." said Mr. Stolk. 
"and we are prepared to see it 
through. You can't change the 
habits of millions of people In a 
few months, and that's alraut 
what we've set out to do." 

It was disclosed at the directors' 
meeting that state-wide anti-lit- 
ter citizen committees ^nder KAB 

» guidance are either functioning 
or being set up in Florida, Vir- 
ginia, Maryland, Delaware, New 

I Jersey, Massachusetts, Vermont, 
Indiana, Nebraska and Minnesota. 



BiiHV Ony Ladiea— volunteer 
mMMpi who parttelpMe in Uie so- 
cM aervice and recreatlootf actl- 
rWm of BMdteal taitiritetlm» — 
are belngr soiwht froea kieal Red 
Cross ehapCo-s tor training and 
work at tlM Portsmouth Naval 
HoqoiUl. 

Rear Attatfral S. S. Oooke. MC, 
vmn, imwiiiMHin ofTieer. and 
Mas Etaaaor Janam, Ma* Cn» 
Field Direetor. Iwwl a request to 
five Tidewater chapters for an 
ladtaHtMl nvmlber ot volunteers 
to flU vacancies and help increase 
the prognaa. 

Women between the ages of 21 
and 55 who desire to avply for the 
Uray Lady program are asked to 
contact their looal Red Croea 
chapters. 

Applleanta m Norfolk may can 
Mrs. Mary Blrlnn at 414 W. Bute 
Street, Norfolk 5-6791. from 9:30 
to 11:30 a. m., and 2 to 4 p. m. 

Other chapters are: Mrs. Pearl 
Mallory, Princess Anne ChiQiter at 
Virginia Beach; Mrs. Fhuok G. 
Berryman of the Isto of Wight 
Chapter. Smlthflehl; and Mrft 
Seth Mathews of the Sutfolk- 
Nansemond ClMpter. 

Gray Lady volunteers win be 



TiMMe aem an^ytag for the 
Onqr iMlfer p e mram nay expect 
to reeelve tn^itaag cm W ov e ariS e r 
9. 1^ 16 and 16. Day indicants 
wUl attend ekusea from 10 a. m. 
to 4 p. m.. and evening volunteers 
from f to 10 p. m. 

The elanes will be In the form 
oi leeliires presented by nin^ng, 
admtaiBtmtive. medleal and Red 
Cross personnel. TMs training has 
been tenaed "very taqNHrtnat" in 
outlining the relatlonidilp between 

: a Gray Lady and iwr patients. 

I Gray La^tes act as friend and 
▼IsttiMr to rnamy of the aervice pa- 

I tients. Tliey write personal tetters. 
acMBiAtah personal shoppinv, as- 



■acBtc wMemBm 

ADfUtTialNO; 



In 19M when mMiafaetarers re- 
sisted a great deal to netaw for 
{WQfflng the merit* of tlwlr atito- 
anbiles. advertising eanpalgns 
were Utter. An ad of ttiat day. 
run Iv Bulek. mentions by moMe 
10 ears defeated in a race by the 
ecmsMuVs entrMkts. 



•TANMCK MM «Ml t> ftrhia CMMflrttaf 
WlW. . . a »e«w>>< i » WAWM <W » » ww W 



A survey of recent graduates of 
Montreat (N. C.) College diows 
that nearly 38 per cent are now 
engaged in full time Christian 
work, while 20 per cent of the 
married graduates are married to 
ministers. 




nATNE THEATRR 

•^ Atlantic Av«. nr. 17th St ., Virg inia B eich ^"^ l 

FRIDAY & SATURDAY 

LADY WANTS MINK 

STATIONS WEST 

DICK POWELL 



W 




GREETINGS &,GIFTS 

•fO brought to you froSB 

Friendly Neighbors 

ft Civic ft Social Welfar* 

Leaders 

through 

WELCOME WAGON 

Pfl Ikt MtmHon 0fi 
The Birdi of ii Baby 
Sixtecndi Birthdays 
fingagamentAnnounoomenit 
Qiango of residonoo 
Arrivals of NowoooMrt !• 
Gty 

Telephone 2255 



L A S K I N K(J A [ - . 2 MIL / ', / P()M 



■// 



fVA. BEACH 



LAST 
TIMES 
JTOISITE 
OCT. 28 



I OCT. 29-30 



SL'iV 
.VION. 
Oct. 31 
Nov. I 



TUES. 
Wed. 

Nov. 2-3 



FANCY PANTS 

Bob Hope — Ludllc Bdl 

WHEN WORLDS COLLIDE 

Richard Deer • Baibara Rucb I T'color 



AMBUSH AT TOMAHAWK GAP 

John Hodiak • John Derek ! technicolor 

Worfciiif Nar WfY Thru Mtaga 

Vifginia Mayo * | IVckaicoior 



The Greatest Motion nctutt Ever Made 

GONE WITH THE WIND 

Clarke Gable — Vhicn Leigh 
0:ivia DeHaviliand — Leslie Howard 



MARTIN (k Lewis 
THAT'S'MYBOY 

ROYAL AFRICAN RIFLES 

Louis Hayward — Vcrooka Hunt 



SUNDAY & MONDAY 

PASSION 

CORNEL WILDE -:-:- YVONNE De CARLO 

ItUESD AY -WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY 

OUTLAW TERRITORY 



w< 



Beach 
Theatre 




Bayne 
Theatre 



P H O N E - - - V A , U EACH 24 bO 



jor tk 



i. 



§4 Hotir Lunch Connter Service — alf «hipt 

Dininr Room Service 6 A. M. to 9 P. H 

PasaenKei-B, 76c Automobile. $3.00 

PluB Federal Truiiportation Tax 

Tru'>k Rates on Application: 

overhead clearan<*. 13 Jeet. 

FASTEST ROUTE FROM 

PINES TO PALMS 

This rotite avoids all city congesti on 

viRGiNU ii;iiRY conr. 

P.O. lOK 120-Noifoft, Va 




for all of you teachers and for tiie splendid 
job you do, an expression of aw appreci- 
ation: We are proud to have you as neigh- 
bors. We invite you to bank jwur savings 
with us; to call on us whenever you need 
help with money matters. Come in . . . open 
an a^r^'^Tit . . . let's get better acqi^^inted. 

• 

JBanfe of ^ttsinta JBeaclb 

"PRINCESS ANNE COUNfY'S HOME -OWNED BANK" 
Member Federal Deposit insurance CorporaHon 

1%% INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACXXJUNTS 

MAIN OF"=ICE and BANK BY AUTO SERVICE - PACIFIC and 31 st STREET 
BRANCH BANK - ATLANTIC and 18th STREET 



^^ Atlantic Ave. at 2Sth St., Virginia Beac? •"* 

TODAY ^ FRIDAY ^ SATURDAY 



HITCHCOCK'S 

■REAR WINDOW 

COLOR BY TECHNicblOR 

QZACE KEUY- VnENDEa COREY THELMA RriTElt 

•Uk RAYMOND lURR ■ Oirectad by ALFRED HITCHCOCK - Scrcenploy by JOKN MICHAEL HAYEt 

MUD ON IHI IHOli ttOIV •» COmill WOOIIICH ■ A PAtAMbUNi nCl^Nt 




!i»i *.T 



SUNDAY -^ MONDAY ^ TUESDAY 




i 



« » 



2 k 



Next WEDNESDAY ^ THURSDAY 
FRIDAY ^ SATUl^DAY 




HUMPHBEir 

BOGART 

AUDREY Sfir 

HEPBURN 

ynujAM 
HOLDEN 



COMBINING THE 

EXCITING TALENTS OF 

FOUR ACADE3IY AWARD 

WINNERS! 



hjOHNimu/aB 
ntimu mn • KIM voHS 
«HMfv*iSaMiirHi.vinuaL 
aima,TKnmmiwumstvmum 




BILLY WILDER 

»1i^l ii l iiili i n f 



1 



l^ 



I